Cats are highly intelligent creatures and spend many of their waking hours looking for ways to entertain themselves. We stupid people think they’re just “doing what cats do,” but these smart pants cats are far more creative. Cats get rid of that pesky boredom in these five clawed ways.
Play with food
Many cats find boredom relief by playing with their food. Do you know how to pull individual croquettes out of their bowls and whip them around a little before you eat? You saw the show. Sometimes our cats enjoy a nice round “I loved this type of food yesterday, but today it is absolutely the worst thing you have ever tried to feed me. You mustn’t love me anymore. ”This is probably a good time to mention that cats enjoy adding a large dose of drama to any boring activity
Who of us hasn’t already spent a small fortune on traditional cat toys just to watch our kittens slap pens or attack a bathrobe belt? Or even play with the toy packaging? They laugh at our attempts to define a “cat toy” and instead make us feel like we are feeling silly to spend good money on what ends up thrown in the bin or forgotten forever under a large kitchen utensil. It takes intelligence to be such a thought leader. Who could be bored with that? Obviously not cats.
Protect the house from intruders
In case you didn’t know, our homes are constantly being attacked by external forces such as birds, squirrels, flies, moths and other wildlife. Cats feel it is their responsibility – no, their duty – to protect us from such attacks. On her guard in front of the window, her laser-focused eyes follow every strange wing flap and every twitch of the tail. Though they are sometimes distracted by falling leaves and surprising shadows, their feline hearts remain true to their loyalty to keeping us alive and well – mainly by filling their food bowls. Joke. May be.
Help with tasks
Can you imagine folding laundry without the help of a cat? Sweeping the floor? Organize a closet? Change bed linen? To avoid monotony, cats show off their best paws to support us while we do our everyday chores. Somehow they help even more with bedding and linen when they come fresh from the dryer. One would think that there is an ulterior motive behind this eager help. Cats? Selfish? What an idea!
Support at work
With many of us working from home, we suddenly found personal assistants that we can’t remember hiring. These “helpers” act as paper mixers, keyboard warmers, and office supplies monitors that take a variety of breaks – and sometimes even steal our lunch! As if these tasks alone weren’t bothering them enough, cats hijack zoom meetings just to show our employees who the boss really is. As if there was ever a question.