Can you feed a baby kitten regular milk

Bottle Feeding Kittens | Best Friends Animal Society

This resource provides instructions for caring for bottle-feeding kittens (“bottle babies”) – very young kittens who have been abandoned or orphaned. It includes information on feeding, weaning, medical care, developmental milestones and more.

Table of Contents
1.) Warmth and bedding
2.) Feeding
3.) Weaning
4.) Weight and hydration
5.) Elimination and litter box training
6.) A clean kitten is a happy kitten
7.) Medical care
8.) Kittens’ developmental milestones
9.) Loving care

Warmth and bedding

For their safety, bottle babies should be kept in a cat carrier when you are not feeding or caring for them. The kittens must be kept warm. Use a heating pad designed and approved for pets (such as a K&H or Snugglesafe pet bed warmer), wrapped in two or three layers of towels. The top layer of bedding can also be a soft fleece blanket instead of a towel. Make sure the carrier is large enough for the kittens to have an area to move away from the heating pad if they are too warm. Kittens will need the heating pad until they are 3 to 4 weeks old.

Cover the carrier with a towel or blanket and keep it in a warm, draft-free room, securely away from other pets. Check the bedding several times a day for messes. Bedding should be changed at least once a day, more often if the kittens soil the bedding.

A kitten’s ideal body temperature is 100 to 102 degrees. A kitten who feels cold and is unresponsive should be warmed immediately. Never attempt to feed a cold kitten. Place the kitten on an approved heating pad safely wrapped in two or three layers of towels. Turn the kitten side to side every 5 minutes. To stimulate blood flow, you may, ever so gently, massage the kitten with hand-rubbing. If the kitten does not respond within 20 to 30 minutes, contact your medical staff immediately.

Back to top


Do not feed cow’s milk to kittens, as it does not have the proper nutrition for them. Cow’s milk will also cause diarrhea, a possibly life-threatening condition for young kittens. Only feed your kittens an approved kitten formula. Kitten Milk Replacement (KMR) formula is ideal. The instructions for mixing KMR are below.

KMR powdered formula

Use 1 part formula to 2 parts water. A part is whatever you are using to measure with. For example, if you’re using a tablespoon for measuring, this would mean 1 tablespoon of powdered KMR and 2 tablespoons of water.

Formula that has been in the refrigerator must be warmed to 98-102 degrees Fahrenheit before feeding. Heat a mug of water and place the bottle in the mug of heated water. Never heat the bottle in the microwave. Before feeding the kittens, always test the temperature of the formula by placing a few drops on your inner wrist to be sure it is not too hot. Always wash your hands well with soap and water before and after feeding the kittens. Bottles and nipples should be cleaned thoroughly before each use.

When bottle nipples are brand new, you may need to cut a hole in the top. Cut an X in the tip of the nipple using small, sharp scissors. Or you can burn a hole in the nipple using a large needle. Heat the needle with a match, then poke it through the nipple tip. It may take a few attempts to make the hole the correct size. Once the hole is made, test it by placing the nipple on a bottle of formula and turning the bottle upside down. The formula should drip slowly out of the hole. If the hole is too big, the kittens will ingest too much formula too fast; if it is too small, they will have to work harder to eat and won’t eat as much as they should.

To prevent the possibility of spreading viruses between the kittens and other pets in your house, keep a “kitten gown” (a robe, sweatshirt, etc. ) in the kittens’ room to wear during feeding and handling of the kittens. You may also wear gloves if you wish, and remember to always wash your hands well before and after feeding your bottle babies.

Because kittens under 4 weeks old aren’t able to pee or poop on their own, you’ll need to help the kittens do that by stimulating them before or after each feeding, or both. Using something soft and absorbent, like tissues or toilet paper, rub each kitten’s genital area in a circular motion. (For more details, see the section on elimination below.) Keep records of their eliminations in case an issue arises. After a kitten has eliminated, weigh him or her before feeding. You should also keep records of the kittens’ weights before and after each feeding. 

After recording the kitten’s elimination and weight, it’s time to feed. Never feed a kitten on his back. The kitten should be on his stomach in a position similar to how he would lay next to his mother to nurse. You may try holding the kitten upright swaddled in a warm towel or have the kitten lay on a towel in your lap. Experiment with what position works best for you and the kitten.

Turn the bottle upside down and allow a drop of formula to come out. Place the bottle nipple in the kitten’s mouth and gently move it back and forth, holding the bottle at a 45-degree angle to keep air from getting into the kitten’s stomach. This movement should encourage the kitten to start eating. If at first you don’t succeed, wait a few minutes and try again. Usually the kitten will latch on and begin to suckle. If the bottle appears to be collapsing, gently remove the nipple from the kitten’s mouth and let more air return to the bottle.

Allow the kitten to suckle at his own pace. If a kitten refuses to suckle, try stroking the kitten’s back or gently rubbing her on her forehead. This stroking is similar to momma cat’s cleaning and it may stimulate the kitten to nurse. If this doesn’t work, try rubbing some Karo Syrup on the kitten’s lips. If the kitten still doesn’t want to nurse, contact your medical staff immediately.

Do not attempt to feed a kitten who is chilled because it can have serious health consequences. Try warming the kitten as described above. If you are unable to warm the kitten, contact your medical staff immediately.

A kitten should eat about 8 milliliters (mls) of formula per ounce of body weight per day. The chart below provides guidance on when and how much to feed kittens.

          Courtesy of the Kitten Lady


Nursing bottles are marked with measurements, so this is another way to know how much you’re feeding the kittens. Please note that some bottles use ml for measurement, some use cubic centimeters (cc). They are the same: 1 cc = 1 ml.

Using a kitchen or small postal scale, weigh the kittens daily to calculate the amount of formula they need. Keep a log listing daily weights and amount of formula consumed at each feeding.

If you are feeding multiple kittens, feed the first kitten until he stops nursing, then begin feeding the next kitten, and so on. Once you have fed all the kittens, feed the first kitten again and repeat with all the kittens. Usually one to three nursing turns will suffice. When a kitten stops nursing, he/she has had enough. A well-fed kitten’s belly should be round, but not hard and distended. Smaller or weaker kittens may eat less per feeding and will need to be fed more often.

Kittens need to be burped, just like human babies. Lay the kitten on his stomach, on your shoulder or in your lap, and very gently pat his back until you hear a little burp. You may need to burp a couple times per feeding.

Young kittens may suckle on each other. If you notice a kitten doing that, you should separate the kittens because this can lead to many medical issues.

Back to top


Weaning may begin around 4 weeks of age. Start by offering the kittens formula on a spoon. Once they are lapping off the spoon, try putting some formula in a saucer. As they master lapping up the formula out of the saucer, you can gradually add a small amount of canned food to the formula in the saucer, making a gruel. Increase the amount of canned food slowly, adding more food and less formula. Some kittens catch on right away, others may take a few days. To be sure the kittens are getting enough food, you may need to continue bottle feeding them a few times a day, until they are eating well on their own. Be sure to feed them what they need to be full, but don’t overfeed them.

Never force a kitten to wean. Some kittens continue to enjoy their bottle past 4 weeks. This is fine as long as you keep a close eye on them and ensure that they’re not chewing on the nipple. Now that they have teeth, they could ingest part of the nipple.

Monitor the kittens’ stools to make sure they are tolerating and digesting the gruel mix well. If the kittens have loose stools, reduce the amount of canned food and increase the formula until their systems have adjusted. As the kittens adjust to the gruel mix and you are adding more canned food to their diet, you can also add more water to the formula mix. If you are using KMR formula, add an extra measure of water when preparing the formula. Instead of 1 part formula to 2 parts water, mix 1 part formula to 3 or 4 parts water.

As the kittens eat more food and less formula, you will need to have a bowl of fresh water available to them at all times to keep them well hydrated. At this time, you may also add dry food to their diet. Add some of the watered-down formula mix to the dry food to entice the kittens to eat it. Gradually reduce the formula and let them eat the food dry. Again, keep watch on the kittens’ stools to make sure they are tolerating the food well. If diarrhea or constipation persists with the change in diet, contact your medical staff. (Spoiler alert: There’s always some diarrhea when kittens wean.)

Back to top

Weight and hydration

Weigh your kittens before and after each feeding using a kitchen or postal scale. Kittens should gain about ½ ounce every day or 3 to 4 ounces per week. By 8 weeks, most kittens weigh about 2 pounds. Enter their daily weights in the logbook. If the kittens are not gaining weight or are losing weight, contact your medical staff right away.

A well-fed kitten should be properly hydrated. To test a kitten’s hydration, pull up on the skin at the scruff of the neck. The skin should bounce back easily. If it doesn’t bounce back, or goes back down slowly, the kitten may be dehydrated. If the kitten appears dehydrated, contact your medical staff.

Back to top

Elimination and litter box training

As mentioned above, young kittens cannot eliminate on their own. A momma cat will clean her kittens, stimulating them to urinate and have a bowel movement. As their human caregiver, you now have the honor of performing this duty. Before and/or after each feeding, use a tissue or soft cloth to gently rub and clean the kitten’s lower belly, genital and anal area. The kitten should begin eliminating within a minute.

Kittens should urinate after each feeding and have a bowel movement one to four times a day. Do not continue to rub the kitten for more than a minute or so, since this could irritate her delicate skin. Gently wash the kitten after she is done eliminating using a clean, damp, soft cloth. Record the kittens’ elimination type and frequency in the logbook.

When they are between 3 and 4 weeks of age, kittens can be introduced to the litter box. Use a small cardboard box or plastic litter box with just enough clay litter to cover the bottom. Don’t use clumping litter. Adding a used tissue from when you helped them urinate to the box will help them get the idea of what to do next. Put the kittens in the box, allowing them to get the feel for the litter. Natural instinct will generally prevail and the kittens will begin investigating, scratching, and, within a few days, using the box.

Back to top

A clean kitten is a happy kitten

After feeding, clean any formula, urine, feces or other messes off the kitten using a clean, soft, warm, damp cloth. This action simulates how the momma cat would clean the kittens. If more cleaning is required, you may use a wetter washcloth dipped in warm water to loosen up caked-on messes in the kitten’s fur. Do not use soap or pet shampoo directly on the kitten. If you must use a shampoo to clean the kitten, add one or two drops of shampoo to a cup of warm water, then use the cloth dipped in this mixture to clean the kitten. Rinse the cleaned area with another cloth dipped in clear, warm water. Gently dry the kitten with a soft towel or hair dryer set on low and not held too closely. Do not allow the kitten to become chilled. Once the kitten is clean and dry, place her back in the carrier on the covered heating pad, which should be covered in clean layers of bedding.

Kittens’ ears should be clean and dirt-free. If the ears are dirty, gently clean the area with a Q-tip; you may need to dampen it in warm water. Do not use ear-cleaning solution because it could be harmful to the kitten. Only clean the outer area of the inside ear, just the part that you can see; do not push the Q-tip down into the ear. If the ears are extremely dirty or you see signs of ear mites (specks that look like coffee grounds), contact your medical staff about treatment options.

Kittens may have some discharge in or around their eyes. To cleanse the area, gently wipe around the eye with a warm, damp, soft cloth. If the discharge continues, is cloudy, or the eyes are gooped shut, clean the eyes as directed above, then contact your medical staff for treatment options.

All kitten bedding should be washed separately from other household laundry using detergent and ¾ cup of bleach per load. To clean carriers and litter boxes used for the kittens, use a mixture of ¼ cup of bleach per gallon of water. You may add a tablespoon of laundry soap to the wash water. Do not use any cleaning agents that contain ammonia or are not approved to mix with bleach, since it could cause hazardous fumes. Be sure the carrier and/or litter boxes are completely dry and free of bleach fumes before putting them back with the kittens.

Back to top

Medical care

A veterinarian should be consulted for kittens showing any of the following symptoms.
Do not medicate kittens without consulting a vet first.

  • Diarrhea
  • Constipation
  • Straining to urinate, or not urinating
  • Vomiting
  • Upper respiratory symptoms: goopy/watery eyes, runny nose, constant sneezing, coughing, wheezing or labored breathing
  • Not eating
  • Lethargy
  • Change in attitude or behavior
  • Hair loss
  • Anything you are worried or concerned about

Back to top

Kittens’ developmental milestones

Kittens weigh about 2 to 4 ounces at birth. They are blind, deaf and totally dependent on the mother cat for survival. Some developmental milestones:

  • At 7 to 10 days, their eyes start to open. Kittens’ eyes are fully open by 20 days. Their eyes stay blue until they are 6 to 7 weeks old.
  • They will begin to play with each other at 3 to 4 weeks.
  • By 3 to 4 weeks, solid food can be introduced, their first juvenile teeth are cut, and litter box training begins.
  • At 6 weeks, kittens are well-coordinated, running and climbing and full of mischief.
  • Kittens are ready for their first vaccinations at 4 weeks and spay/neuter surgery at 6 weeks.

Back to top

Loving care

Physical and emotional contact with you is extremely important for the growing, developing kitten. Early cuddling and gentle petting of kittens helps them to bond well with humans, allowing them to grow up feeling safe and secure with their human family. Playing with the kittens with a variety of toys will stimulate their minds and help them develop good motor skills.

Back to top

Can Kittens Drink Milk? | PetMD

People may think that you can give kittens a saucer of milk, but is cow milk actually healthy for kittens? What about soy milk, goat milk or almond milk? Are those healthy choices to feed kittens if they are orphaned from their mother?

Can Kittens Drink Milk?

The short answer: The only milk that is healthy for kittens to drink is either their mother’s, or they will need a kitten milk replacer, which can also be called KMR or kitten milk formula. Kittens lack the proper enzymes to digest the lactose in cow milk, and feeding cow milk to kittens can cause diarrhea and dehydration very quickly in very small kittens. This is why it is important to avoid feeding cow milk to kittens.

Can You Give Kittens Soy Milk or Almond Milk?

Because kittens have such sensitive stomachs, it is important to avoid feeding kittens other milks as well, such soy milk, almond milk or any of the other nut milks. Nut milks and soy milk do not provide the appropriate balance of amino acids needed for cats because cats are obligate carnivores and must eat animal products or they will become malnourished.

What About Goat Milk for Kittens?

If you do an online search, you may notice that some people recommend goat milk for kittens. But most veterinarians will discourage feeding goat milk to kittens because there are better kitten formula options available that are complete, balanced and a good fit for a kitten’s digestive system.

Feeding Kitten Milk Formulas

In addition to PetAg KMR powder, products like PetAg KMR liquid, Hartz KMR powdered formula and GNC Pets ultra mega premium kitten milk replacer powder are good options to feed kittens who are too young to eat solid food and still need to drink milk.

Most kittens need to be nursed by their mother or fed kitten formula from a bottle until 4-5 weeks of age; however, this isn’t a hard and fast rule. Weaning can take place later if a kitten is underweight or ill, and it is important to use your best judgement when weaning.

If a kitten starts to lose weight, stops eating or is acting more lethargic than normal during the weaning process, go back to feeding kitten formula for another 3-5 days before trying weaning again.

In most cases, you can tell when a kitten is old enough to be weaned when you see baby teeth emerging from the gums. The best way to start is to offer a slurry of canned or dry commercial kitten food that is soaked in kitten formula.

Your initial goal is to get the kitten used to the taste of food, and this will probably take some trial and error. Some kittens may do well if you blend some canned food with formula in a blender to make a thinner liquid. Other kittens may be better with a mush that has the consistency of oatmeal—so don’t be afraid to experiment.

Eventually, you can place the mush in a cat bowl with low sides, and prepare to get messy! Kittens who are learning to eat food are just as messy as toddlers who are learning to feed themselves, so put newspaper down to keep the mess contained.

Kittens will walk through their food, paw their food and get it everywhere. Over time—anywhere from a week to 10 days—increase the amount of canned or dry food in the slurry and reduce the amount of kitten formula until the kitten is completely weaned.

You can also offer dry food at the same time to let the kitten get used to the texture and flavor, but it is likely that the kitten will get the bulk of his or her calories from the slurry that you are making until the kitten is fully weaned.

Featured Image:

Help us make PetMD better

Was this article helpful?

Milk for kittens - is it possible for kittens to give milk to kittens?

Invariably, the issue of feeding kittens is topical: what is possible, what is not, what is useful and what is not? It is firmly rooted in the human mind that a kitten is a milk lover, but is it really so? And what kind of milk can we talk about when talking about a balanced and healthy diet for a pet?

Owners often ask the question: is it possible to feed kittens with milk? Indeed, in our minds, a cat “for complete happiness” needs only a saucer of milk. But will a treat be useful? nine0003

Oddly enough, only kittens need milk, and only if it is the milk of the "mother cat". Most cats do not digest lactose well, so you should not give your kitten milk, either cow's or goat's, even if she really asks for it - this can lead to intestinal upset.

What should I do if the cat's milk is gone or if the kitten is taken away from its mother early? To feed a kitten, you will need strict adherence to the diet, patience and powdered milk formula adapted specifically for kittens. nine0003

You can easily find a milk replacer in pet stores that is rich in all the nutrients needed for healthy kitten growth, such as ROYAL CANIN® Babycat Milk, a balanced mother's milk substitute.

Kittens of the first week of life should be fed strictly according to the regimen: every 120 minutes.

For the first two days, a kitten needs about 1 ml of milk per hour. Every next day, the amount of milk should be increased by 0.5 ml until the volume reaches approximately 10 ml per feeding. nine0003

Feeding a kitten is easy. ROYAL CANIN ® Babycat Milk, for example, comes with a special feeding bottle and instructions.

Determining whether a kitten is full or not is also quite simple. He swallows less frequently, begins to turn away from the bottle and gradually falls asleep. It is not worth overfeeding and forcibly drinking milk, it is better to continue feeding later.

Under natural conditions, a kitten up to 4 weeks of age feeds only on mother's milk. During this period, it does not make sense to transfer it to solid food. His body is not yet ready to digest dry food. The transition to "adult" food should occur gradually, over several weeks, starting with very small portions. nine0003

Everything happens faster when the kitten, imitating the mother, begins to try something new with her. But even if the baby willingly eats new food, he still needs his mother's milk in order to grow well and develop properly. A kitten at the age of 1. 5-2 months eats 5-6 times a day and does not refuse the milk of the mother cat.

The organism of cats absorbs lactose very poorly, so you should not give your cat milk, either cow's or goat's, even if she really asks for it.

Dry kitten food should be soaked at the beginning of use and given a new portion each time so that the food does not dry out and spoil. The ROYAL CANIN® Mother&Babycat diet is perfect for this period with its small kibbles and light texture that is easy to soak. Closer to the age of 3 months, the kitten will be able to do without milk without any problems. nine0003

Back to top

Feline immunodeficiency virus

Feline leukemia

Cat vaccination schedule

Feline chlamydia

Canine distemper in cats

Necessary items for a kitten

Feline infectious peritonitis

Feline rhinotracheitis

How do cats give birth?

How to feed a kitten without a mother?

benefits and harms, dietary features

Milk for kittens is a valuable, nutritious liquid that they receive from their mother. When the cat stops feeding the baby, he switches to solid food. In the body, the production of an enzyme that is responsible for the digestion of milk decreases. If you give your baby cow's milk instead of age-appropriate food, you may have an upset stomach. nine0003

Nutrition and digestion in kittens

Newborn kittens receive all the substances necessary for development from mother's milk. Cow and goat are not suitable because they do not contain the right amount of fat, protein, calories, amino acids.

The milk that newborn kittens receive from their mother on the first day after birth does not only transfer nutrients. The liquid contains antibodies that help babies fight viruses and bacteria that are dangerous specifically for cats. nine0003

A few days after birth, the amount of protein and fat in cat's milk increases. The latter contribute to the development of the nervous system of babies. Toward the end of feeding, the composition of the liquid changes, preparing the baby's body for the transition to wet, then solid food of a carnivore.

Why cats shouldn't have milk

Kittens grow very quickly, gain weight, so up to 12-16 weeks the food should be high-calorie, not contain components that disrupt the digestive tract. First of all, it concerns cow and goat milk. nine0003

Lactose intolerance in cats

The dairy product contains lactose, a type of sugar that is made up of glucose and galactose. It adds sweetness to the liquid, which is the benefit of the milk drink for humans. But the taste buds of cats do not respond to it.

Moreover, the digestive system of pets with age reduces the synthesis of the enzyme lactase, which helps to process lactose. Excess lactose lingers in the body, settles in the intestines and begins to interact with bacteria. Therefore, diarrhea, bloating in cats is the main sign of lactose intolerance. nine0003

An interesting fact: lactose in cat's milk is much less than in cow's and goat's milk - 3.4% versus 4.6%.

Milk in the diet of adult cats

Cats are carnivores, 70% of the diet of which should be meat, and milk nutrition will not replace it. Some pets tolerate the product normally without diarrhea or bloating. But due to the lack of the necessary nutrients, it makes no sense to give a milk drink to adult cats.

Can cats give milk

Do kittens get milk? Grown up babies who switched to wet and solid food should not be given cow's and goat's milk. This usually happens by 8-10 weeks. Cats will not refuse milk nutrition, because at the subconscious level there is a memory of the “taste of childhood”.

Can kittens have cow's milk? Can a small kitten be given cow's milk? No. It is unable to replace mother's milk for a newborn, and grown-up pets do not need it. Moreover, the product should not be given as the main food. nine0003

Cow's milk may not provide all the nutrients needed to keep a pet healthy. The fat that is present in the liquid contributes to weight gain and indigestion in an adult cat. The fat-free product does not contain vitamins A, D, which help calcium and protein to be absorbed. This is bad for the skeletal system.

Can kittens have goat milk

Goat product contains more minerals and vitamins than cow milk. It is fatter than cow's (6%), but this is not enough for a kitten. Goat has a little less lactose, so it is absorbed a little better than cow. However, when the kittens have switched to solid food, dairy food should be discarded. nine0003

Your veterinarian can recommend a newborn kitten food by giving you a formula recipe. In its pure form, it is not recommended to give it, because it does not contain many of the substances necessary for the normal development of the pet.

Is it possible to give a kitten milk from a store?

Can a kitten be given milk from a store? No. Supermarkets sell mostly cow food, and are not suitable for pets. A pasteurized product is especially harmful to cats. Studies have shown that it causes skeletal abnormalities, developmental defects, and reproductive problems. nine0003

Moreover, do not buy cheap goods. Usually this is a low-quality product, where 2-3 tablespoons of dry powder are diluted with a liter of water, and there is not even a smell. There will be no benefit to the newborn, and such food is unnecessary for a grown pet.

Is it possible for a kitten to have powdered milk

Pet stores sell dry food - cat's milk substitutes. They can be given to kittens up to 8 weeks old if they are left without a mother or there is not enough milk. If there is no substitute for sale, the situation is critical, ordinary milk powder should not be given. Call your veterinarian, who will tell you exactly how to prepare a mixture for a newborn pet from it. nine0003

What and how to feed a small kitten

If you picked up a kitten on the street or the cat does not have milk, the ideal option is to find a nurse cat. To do this, ask around friends, advertise in the social network.

What kind of milk should be given to newborn kittens if a wet nurse is not found? Purchase a kitten substitute from your veterinary pharmacy, which can be sold in liquid or dry form.

When a substitute is not sold in your city, ask your veterinarian how to prepare a formula for feeding a kitten, what kind of milk to feed a kitten. You can’t feed a baby with ordinary cow or goat, it must be mixed with the yolk. Moreover, do not give condensed milk, the composition of which leaves much to be desired. nine0003

How to feed a newborn kitten

The pet must be fed from a special bottle with a nipple, which can be bought at the pet pharmacy. If not, you can take a pipette or syringe without a needle. In the second case, the mixture must be squeezed out slowly, otherwise the liquid may enter the trachea.

How much milk to give a kitten

A newborn kitten should be fed every 2 hours. It is necessary to give:

  • 2-3 ml of the mixture for 1 feeding in the first three days of life;
  • nine0131 from 4 to 7 days the dose should be increased to 5 ml;
  • at the age of 6-10 days - 5-7.5 ml.

Then the frequency of feeding decreases:

  • from 11-14 days give 10-12.5 mixtures, feed every three hours.
  • from 15-21 days - 10 ml of the mixture 8 times a day.
  • from 21 days give 7.5-25 ml 3-4 times a day, begin to introduce solid food.

Feeding instructions

  1. Dilute the mixture according to the instructions, heat in a water bath. nine0132
  2. Lay a cloth on your knees, put the baby on his stomach, slightly raise his head.
  3. Give him a pacifier with a bottle.
  4. If you take the pacifier early, the baby will crawl and squeak. When he is full, he will turn his face away and fall asleep.
  5. Remove leftover food from baby's coat after feeding.
  6. Lay your pet on its back, stroke the tummy to start the process of digestion.
  7. To avoid constipation, stimulate peristalsis, massage the kitten's tummy, anus. If it does not help, you can give an enema, but for the first time, ask to do it yourself. nine0132

What do cats drink instead of milk?

All animals need water, including cats. Make sure there is always water in the bowl. Cats usually drink little.

Learn more