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Tips For Living With A Blind Cat


It’s a sad fact that most animal shelters routinely euthanize blind cats because they’re considered unadoptable. The truth is that a blind cat can do almost anything a cat with its sight can do, including climb trees and chase birds!

If your kitty is going blind or is blinded in an accident, don’t give up on her. Cats (and dogs too) are extremely adaptable, perhaps more so than us humans. Animals don’t realize they’re handicapped, so they learn to deal with the changes quickly, and go on to live long happy lives.When I was a kid, we had a dog who went blind. I think she had cataracts. It was a gradual process, so she adapted quite well. She even ran through the house with us kids, and didn’t bump into things as long as we didn’t move the furniture around.

If the blindness is sudden, you may want to pad furniture legs and any furniture with sharp edges until your feline friend learns her way around.

Blind cats can climb trees, as mentioned above. The difference is that they come down back feet first, instead of head first, like a sighted cat does. Your kitty can still climb on furniture, including any cat furniture you may have. About the only thing that will stop her is a gate or fence. Because she can’t see the other side, she doesn’t realize she can climb over it.

How Can I Make Life Easier For My Blind Cat?

Consistency is the most important thing. Keep her food and her litter box in the same place. She’ll find lots of things by smell, but make it as easy as you can on her.

If you pick up your cat and move her from one place in your home to another, try to put her down where she knows where she’s at. For example, if your carpeted living room is next to your kitchen with a linoleum floor, set her down with her front feet in the living room and her back feet in the kitchen. This will help her to orient herself.

A blind cat will point her whiskers out so that the whiskers will brush against something before she runs into it. You shouldn’t ever trim the whiskers on any cat, but especially not on a blind cat!

Other ways to make life easier for your blind kitty:

  • Don’t move the furniture around.
  • Feed her at the same time every day.
  • If you do move something, try to put it back right away.
  • Block stairs with a gate until she learns where they are.
  • Talk to your pet when you approach her or before you pet her. Don’t sneak up on her and startle her. You wouldn’t like it either!
  • If you drop a pot, or make a big noise, gently reassure your kitty.
  • Get down on her level to see what else you can do to make life easier for her.

Safety Issues

Make sure you block access to windows or balconies that have a long drop to the ground. Your kitty won’t know she shouldn’t jump out that window!

A blind cat shouldn’t be allowed outside by herself. Either go with her if your yard is enclosed, or keep her on a leash if you go outside with her.

Your kitty should have a break-away collar with an ID tag that says she’s blind. If she should get outside accidentally, this will help you find her, as it would be hard for her to find her way back.

Take your feline friend to the vet for regular check-ups. Watch for anything unusual health-wise so you can have it checked out right away.

Information in this article is courtesy of the Blind Cat Rescue And Sanctuary. This group rescues cats who were going to be euthanized just because they’re blind. Check out the pictures of these sweet kitties!

Quick update: check out this story I just found! Blind Cat And Dog — The Best Of Friends

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  1. 40 Comment(s)

  2. By Martin Tips on May 14, 2008 | Reply

    Just found your site by accident doing a search for something completely unrelated. Looks like you have some good stuff here! Added your RSS feed to my rss reader, looking forward to reading more.

    Martin Tips’s last blog post..Does Having Good Looks Make You More Persuasive?

  3. By admin on May 14, 2008 | Reply

    Hi Martin, good to have you here. I checked out your site and saw the pictures of your cat, Baby. She’s such a sweetie! What a pretty baby!


  4. By tao cowboy on Jun 20, 2008 | Reply

    My 6 year old cat, Simba, was found as a kitten darting between cars on a busy interstate highway. He had no eyelids and one eye was deformed. The vet said he must has contacted a viral infection when he was born. That eye was eventually reformed as it was getting ulcerated and the vet said that it was probably painful for hi. Now Simbas good eye is getting ulcerated and is getting white. The vet said that eye will eventually have to be removed. He is such a sweet cat. I’m sad to see him lose his sight. I will keep him and care for him the rest of his life. I love him. This website has help me deal with what is to come and given good advice on living with a blind animal companion. God Bless.

  5. By admin on Jun 21, 2008 | Reply

    Hi Cowboy,

    It’s hard to know that Simba will eventually lose his remaining eye. It’s probably harder on you than it is on him. He doesn’t know that he’s handicapped, so he’ll adapt, and will do just fine.

    Simba is very lucky to have you! You’ve brought him a long way from that poor little kitten you found on the interstate. He’s definitely part of your family now.

    Thanks for your comment–come back soon!

    Best wishes to you and Simba,


  6. By JJ on Aug 1, 2008 | Reply

    what an important article…18 months ago we took in a stray, removed the tics from his face, the fleas from his fur and his umm baby making equipment too. The vet said that he has a degenerative disease and thought that eventually he would go completely blind. We know that he is totally blind in his right eye, but you can rarely tell there is anything different to our other cat – they still chase each other around under my bed at 6am :)…I wouldn’t change him for the world though, his lack of sight just maks him more special!

  7. By admin on Aug 1, 2008 | Reply

    Hi JJ,

    What a heartwarming story. Kitties have a way of finding the right people for them, and your kitty definitely found you! Cats don’t realize they have disabilities, and it sure won’t stop him from giving you lots of love and affection.

    Thanks for your comment! And hug your babies for me! :D


  8. By heather on Aug 31, 2008 | Reply

    my moms boss has some kittens and yesterday we went over there and 1 of the kittens is blind they have been doing wut thay can for her and when i saw her my eart melted so i convinced my mom to let me get her we r going bak to get her this weekend so that we can set my room up and pad the ferniture and things like that and this website has givin me some great advice i named her boots cuz she is black and brown with white feet and i can’t wait till we go get her thanks for posting the advice i appreciate it peace and love <3 heather

  9. By admin on Sep 1, 2008 | Reply

    Heather, how wonderful that you’re going to adopt that sweet little kitten! She’s so lucky to have you! I know she’ll be a fantastic addition to your family. Remember that she doesn’t know she’s blind, so she should get around just fine.

    I’m so glad this information was helpful to you!

    Best wishes,


  10. By Trace on Oct 5, 2008 | Reply

    I am at my wit’s end!!! My 12 yr old cat had a stroke yesterday, and is now blind from it. I don’t know if the blindness is permanent, but she hasn’t really ate since it occured. Am I going to have to force feed her or bottle feed her for now on? Please Help!

  11. By admin on Oct 5, 2008 | Reply

    Hi Trace,

    I’m not sure that forcefeeding your kitty is a good idea right now. She may not be able to swallow. If you haven’t taken her to the vet, I would suggest that you do so as soon as you can so that she can be evaluated.

    I hope she gets better.


  12. By Connie on Oct 19, 2008 | Reply

    Hello. My 9 yr old cat, Chico was recently prescribed the anti-biotic Baytril. He developed vision problems about a week later and when I took him to an animal eye care specialist I found he had retinal degeneration. The vet advised it was likely brought on by the Baytril and that it had been prescribed at twice what is considered to be the “safe” dosage. In the past couple of days I have noticed some things that lead me to believe that Chico still has some type of partial vision. He was able to follow my hand moving from side to side from a distance of about 2 feet, but if I wave my hand directly in front of his face, there is no reaction. He seems to eyeball objects when he is about a foot or so away from them as well. He also seems able to focus on me and other objects when he is in natural light. His pupils also retract to normal size when he is in direct sunlight. Does any of this sound familiar to you? Can you offer an opinion or advice? Thank you!

  13. By Susan on Nov 8, 2008 | Reply

    My cat is somewhat blind. The vet says she sees shadows. She seems to get around fine as long as I don’t move the furniture or put stuff in her normal paths.

    My boyfriend and his cat moved in with us. We’ve been keeping the two cats separate. But we’d like to let them both roam the house at the same time. Any suggestions?

    My cat (the blind one) is the queen. She hisses if she thinks the other cat is in her area. It seems upsetting to her. Her blindness was caused by high blood pressure. She is now on blood pressure medicine.

    Do you think we’ll always have to keep the cats separate?

    Do you think that we should just let them mingle and eventually they’ll work it out?

    Do you think we should keep them separate for six months and then let them mingle?

  14. By Jerry Kleiner on Dec 26, 2008 | Reply

    I live in a 2 bedroom apartment. I have a 5 year old cat and just inherited today a blind kitten.

    I would like your opinion on how to introduce one to the other. Angel, the 5 year old has never been around other cats and just goes crazy when she sees another cat.

    What I have done so far is put Fred, the kitten, in the smaller bedroom with seperate litter box and food and water dishes and plan to introduce them very slowly.

    Would love to hear tips and suggestions. Also I think Fred may have fleas and would love to hear best way to tackle the problem. Angel has never had fleas etc as she is strictly an indoor cat.

    Thank you so much for your help,

  15. By Abbie on Mar 19, 2011 | Reply

    I found out today that my 16 year old kitty is blind from detached retnas. She probably has high blood pressure and perhaps other problems too. Its sad to know that her life will be limited now (used to be indoor and outdoor kitty) and she won’t be able to watch the birds anymore or stalk lizards. But she is getting through this and I think will be OK. Yes, she calls out for me when she is lost in the house and has walked into walls and door jams. Thanks for the information and stories of other kitties. I have to learn how to care for her and communicate her needs to other family members.

  16. By Shelby Roberts on Apr 20, 2011 | Reply

    Hi. I have a kitten that is roughly nine months old. Shes blind and outside. I didn’t know until just recently that she was blind. Do you have any suggestions or tips on how I can get her to come back to me? Thanks!

  17. By Tish on Apr 29, 2011 | Reply

    My cat is 15 years old and has gone what seems to be completely blind over the last 3 months. She can still navigate her way around the house but has a problem getting through doorways and into her cat box. Is there a way I can make this easier for her? She has stopped playing and I was hoping for some ideas of how to keep her active.

    Also, because of work, we have to move. I know it’s not going to be easy for her but I was looking for ways to make the move as smooth as possible.

    Thanks, Tish

  18. By Terri on Jun 5, 2011 | Reply

    I adopted a 2-year-old, blind since kittenhood when his eyes had to be removed due to severe infection. He amazes us every day with his intelligence and the ease with which he moves around the house and knows who is in a room — another cat, our dog, people. I do not recommend letting a blind cat out! The area is so boundless to him that he will feel disoriented. Once my cat got out to the garage and panicked. It was hard to catch him. He is totally content inside and will find a perch by a window for fresh air. Keep your blind cat inside!

  19. By Holly on Aug 17, 2011 | Reply

    I have just adopted a 6 month tabbie girl, She’s had a bit of a bad start. She had severe conjuctivitis in one eye, which basically disolved the eye so it was removed and her lid stitched close to prevent further infection, her ‘good’ eye had an injury to it, so she has very poor site, unable to judge depth.. She’s young so I’m confident she will learn to judge with her limited sight.. The most affectionate wee girl! Loves to play and attack feet under the covers.. Her hearing is spot on :)

  20. By Kerry on Sep 10, 2011 | Reply

    I have 2.5 year old little tabby at 7 weeks she had a accident losing part of her tail, aged 4 months she lost her eye 10 days later she had cataract surgery to save her reminding eye. 1 month ago they removed her eye due to glaucoma ( pressure was climbing up to 70% which was causing pain towards the end)mimi has no eyes but it hasn’t affected her. She plays on her fav toy cheese ball running around house. She still demands food at crack of Dawn and loves cuddles with her mummy I was so upset when I was told she would loose her sight as I thought she would suffer but I know she doesn’t. So anyone same position it’s not end of world just a new start and more love to give.

  21. By Kyla on Oct 6, 2011 | Reply

    The other day my cat smokey (she’s about 12) got ran over. The car literally hit her right in the face. luckily the woman stopped and got us even though it was them middle of the night. We honestly thought she was going to die before she got to the vets. She was bleeding a lot from the nose and mouth. So far she’s survived against all the odds. She has a broken jaw (which has just been fixed.)today she came home but this is only to see if she can adapt and we still dont know if she can smell or even if she has brain dammage.Things aren’t looking good but she’s been so strong and survived against everything i’d hate to lose her now. I mean imagine being hit by a car of a busy road straight in the face only to wake up with a broken jaw and blind with (as of get) no sense of smell. I love her to bits and if she doesn’t make it i’ll miss her she’s truely inspiring!

  22. By Sarah on Dec 5, 2011 | Reply

    Our cat went blind two days ago – we now believe from high blood pressure and detached retinas. I was absolutely distraught about how his life will change as he sleeps in the bed, on my arm, during the night and now can’t get upstairs (well he can but can’t get down again!). I’m absolutely amazed by how quickly he’s adapting. Knows where his litter tray is, as well as his food and water bowls and last night he jumped up on the sofa as if everything was completely normal. He is still negotiating his way round table and chair legs but I’m leaving everything exactly where it was as I understand that’s the best thing to do. I hope we can train him to get up and down stairs as he’s now having to sleep on a blanket in the utility room which must be quite a culture shock for him. He has good and bad moments but I just want to say, if this has just happened to you, don’t give up on him/her, there really does seem to be a future ahead. You just have to be patient and give a lot of love.

  23. By Robyn on Dec 8, 2011 | Reply

    My 17 year old cat suddenly went blind about a week ago. It may have been gradual, and I saw no signs, however, in hindsight, there were a few things, such as I noticed he would not look up at me the week before he went blind. I just thought he was getting old and tired. The vet diagnosed him with hyperthyroidism. He is adapting really well so far, and does not seem depressed or confused. It breaks my heart to see him try to navigate around, but he seems to find everything just fine. So don’t give up, your cat is still happy, and will do fine. Mine is!

  24. By Terri on Dec 13, 2011 | Reply

    Hi been reading all your post finding them really helpful my cat got hit by a car last night he’s in a bad way but they say they can make him better apart from the fact he has lost his sight in both eyes been really worrying about how he will cope when he comes home feel a bit better now after seeing what everyone has written. We have 2 other cats and a dog just hope he will manage with them

  25. By Loree on Jan 7, 2012 | Reply

    Found this site as I’m doing some research on my cat. She had a stroke a few weeks back. Surprisingly, she’s doing extremely well, however, her gait is still a little unsteady and it left her blind. She manages the house and my other 3 cats great. She eats, drinks, jumps up on the furniture, although sometimes she misjudges the distance & falls…poor thing. But she’s getting better at that. She navigates the stairs without problems, slowly, but without problems. She “hugs” the wall as she goes up & down.

    Maybe someone here can explain this to me…I took a pic of her today and her one eye in the picture is very dull, and the other one is reflecting the light of the flash BIG TIME. I’m trying to find out if this means she’s only blind in one eye?? Observing her, it doesn’t seem like it, but this picture has me baffled. Anyone have a clue?
    Thanks for any input.

    Oh – and never give up on your cat…they’re so resilient!

  26. By Tess on Jan 18, 2012 | Reply

    My little guy Ryan was diagnosed as diabetic a year ago. He just turened 10 years old this week. He was doing fine until about December 20 2011 when I noticed he was starting to look thinner and his eyes were huge. I figured it was diabetic retinopathy and brough him to the vets anyway. It breaks my heart because i didnt realize he couldnt see his food, and topping everything off, he has had sinus congestion for weeks which we are trying to treat but are limited with the medications because of the diabetes. The last 4 days have been tough because I realized he is now entirely blind. I am trying to hand feed him, he is pathetically week, cats wont eat if they cant smell. and…, I cant give him his insulin unless he eats. I will try to feed him the same tiem eery day and keep up his meds to clear out the sinus congestion. Love my little guy and I cant part with him. He is a little purr box despite how sick he is.

  27. By Tess on Feb 1, 2012 | Reply

    Ryan is doing much better, he is still thin but starting to eat a little better. I found I have to stand there while he eats. If I try to walk away, he wants to follow me. I guess he is insecure right.

  28. By christina on Feb 4, 2012 | Reply

    My cat Stevie is seven months old. At two months old he contracted a viral infection and went blind in both eyes. My vet suggested we think about putting him to sleep.As she said this Stevie was purring and playing in my arms! At that moment my mind was made up and wouldn’t even consider putting him down without giving him a chance to adapt to his handicap. Wow did I ever make the right decision. Stevie is a year old now and does everything my other cats do.He climbs trees,chases birds and is very indepedent.Since he is blind I keep a very close eye on him and know where he’s at especially when he’s outdoors. Today I couldn’t imagine not having Stevie in my life because he brings me such joy and taught me life is what you make it!

  29. By Jayme on Feb 27, 2012 | Reply

    I have a beautiful cat named Terra. I adopted her from an Animal Shelter around 3 years ago. Sadly she was diagnosed with Severe Retina Degeneration. I have to tell you, I was shocked, I could not believe that my cat, the cat that I had ever dreamed on having one day was going blind. I can still remember her chasing the computer mouse pointer on my PC screen…..It is funny how you never expect these things to happen with your animals. I love her sooo much. I will never give up on her. Even though is is too new for me, what I can say is that she is adapting and everyday she looks much more comfortable around my apartment. She still does the same things. Never give up on a blind animal, they will always surprise you when you least expect!!

  30. By Todd on Mar 1, 2012 | Reply

    Thank you for this site and information. Our dear kitty Toupe’ has gone blind, but she has lost none of her spunk and independence! She knows how to navigate our house well, including around our two dogs. All three of them still gather nightly for their bedtime cookie :-) When we leave for work, we place a gate in the hallway with enough space for her to get underneath so she can sleep undisturbed until we return. We have noticed that she wants more ear scratching and loving than before, but attribute it to just wanting reassurance that she is not alone in her darkness.

  31. By MyKitty on Apr 11, 2012 | Reply

    My 16 yr old cat went blind a few months ago. She seems to be doing mostly well, but my big problem is she has stopped using the cat box. I would think she can find it ok since she finds everything else but I’m not sure what to do. She is peeing all over the garage so we have to keep her in there when we are not home to keep the house from being destroyed, but I worry that must be very boring and limiting for her. Has anyone experienced anything similar? Any ideas? Also she is usually very slow walking now that she is blind, but at feeding time she gets excited and will run quickly and hit walls. It looks like that hurts, not sure why she isnt learning her lesson here?

  32. By Lindsay Leigh on Apr 13, 2012 | Reply

    My mother sent me the link to this page, and it’s nice to see that I am not the only one living with a blind cat. I knew I wasn’t the only one out there, but you don’t meet people everyday with blind pets-so some just don’t understand why I put up with what I do. Little Mess was found in a back alley and was a true “Alley Cat”. My fiance and I lured his skinny butt to us with milk and cheese. Eventually, it got to a point where he ran to us everytime he heard our vehicle coming. We knew he was out kitty the day we pulled out and he ran all the way down the alley and back up the other way just to watch us leave. One day it was called to rain and he hadn’t quite warmed up enough to take him in-so I put a box out for him and sure enough he went in the box when the rain came…I don’t know WHAT I was thinking, but I just walked up to a cat that I didn’t know whether he had diseases or behavioral problems and just picked him up. Since then he never leaves my side. He was allowed to go outside during daylight and came in when the sun came down, but eventually over time I realized something wasn’t right. The vet never even noticed anything wrong with his eyesight until I took him in after noticing he couldn’t see. The vet told me he wasn’t really sure what the issue was, he’s healthy-the only things he could think of was cataracts or he has a tumor in his head or could just be genetics. To this day no one can figure out why he has gone blind, but I’ve come to terms with it and think it may just be from imbreeding. Now, I am 26 and have come to a point in my life that I want to get a bigger home. The houses I really like have stairs and I don’t want to inconvienance my kitty or scare him-although he’s always adapted very well to situations. Now, I’m considering walking him on a leash-I’ve tried before and he didn’t like it, but maybe he’ll realize it’s the only way his fat butt will be able to go outside. He likes windows open, but he always somehow figures out a way to pry open screens or doors…he’s like a freakin magician! Sorry I went on forever-I have never really gotten to explain my situation to anyone in detail and them understand why I go out of my way to make sure life is comfortable for him! I just wanted to share my story and thank you all for sharing yours and thanks for the information about blind cats!

  33. By J.Laquay on May 8, 2012 | Reply

    I just found this site and wanted to tell you about Our cat bijou. adopded blind, after he was found as a kitten with infected eyes, they cound not be cured, and he lost his eyes.I share him with my sister who is much yunger, so she gets down on the floor and really wears him out playing. I on the other hand am much older, so we spend our time together petting, sleeping, and talking together. He is so bright, he knows both homes, loves his two mommies, and is playfull, and happy. I was so happy to know there are more loving parents of blind kitties. We have always had cats, but this little guy stole our hearts in a big way.

  34. By Missy on May 24, 2012 | Reply

    Our 16 yr old kitty was just to vet who told us she is blind in both eyes, I’m confident a really recent thing. We were bereft and thought her blindness would lead to euthanization but happened upon this article, which gave us hope and lifted our spirits. Kitty, well, she has not lost a step, she is friendly and fun and apparently has been adapting to loss of vision right along. She still finds her litter box, water, food and oh yes the bed that she climbs stairs to get on to get her daily attention. Thanks for sharing this important info. We feel relieved already that our precious kitty’s life can go on.

  35. By Angie on Jun 6, 2012 | Reply

    My cat was just found in a neighbours spare room as he had been away in UK and I had been missing him for 6 weeks….. he was almost dead and I had given up hope, he is ok and kidneys ok but blind from dehydration nd no food…. I was so worried about him and now after reading all the posts feel much better for him. thanks for the good posts

  36. By Cheyenne on Jun 20, 2012 | Reply

    My 16 year old cat, Niner, suddenly lost her vision yesterday. It wasnt even a gradual process. The day before she was fine but then yesterday she was running into the walls and other objects and her eyes were extremely dialated, her pupil literally taking up almost her whole eyeball. I know shes old but she has been through alot. She fought lymphoma cancer, we put her theough kimo therapy and she is now cancer free 4 years later. The doc didnt think it would work, but boy did she prove them! But that kimo therapy was very hard on her kidneys and now she is having kidney failure. Shes on meds and we have to give her IV fluids daily and now she has to live with this sudden blindness. Shes one tough girl, thats for sure. Dont ever give up on your animals!!

  37. By val on Jul 17, 2012 | Reply

    my 17 year old cat is very quickly going blind after a mini stroke. we, incl his brother live in a motorhome [ rv ] abd he has adjusted so well, jumping up onto the seats, using the steps to get in and out, and going out – supervised in new places, exploring new places, he responds well to my voice and used to follow me around all the time , as we move around the country. at times you wouldnt realise how little sight he has. at times his pupils are so dilated even in daylight. but as he is doing so well will let him have as much of a normal life as possible

  38. By Ginny on Jul 21, 2012 | Reply

    My little cat Nala was hit by a car,she has lost her sight in one eye and the pupil and the other eye is fully dilated .We do not think she can see any thing but are amazed how she can find her way around. by reading other peoples comments it has helped a lot

  39. By Jolene on Oct 9, 2012 | Reply

    Thank you all for not euthanizing your blind cat! I too have a blind cat. My beautiful cat Violet went blind at age 10 after suffering a terrible fungal infection. It has been amazing to watch her adjust. I love her so much I get worried about her happiness, but she really does well and makes me smile when she cleans herself and the rug and anything else she thinks is her fur. :) I can’t imagine anyone giving up their furry baby due to blindness. Potty time is the only issue. She never liked going potty in the box and always went outside. Now Violet goes where ever she wants and we had to learn to create potty areas for her. We use eye drop to keep her eyes clean…since she leaves them open all the time, they get yucky. Does anyone else have eye infection issues with their blind cat leaving the open all the time? I have started to flush Violet’s eyes with Nutri-Vet Eye Wash for cats and it seems to help.

  40. By Ree on Nov 10, 2012 | Reply

    My 11 year old cat, Queso, has gone almost blind. It seemed to happen rather suddenly, but the vet thinks it was more gradual since Queso still is getting a little light into his eyes. But he’s acting nervous, staying on my bed, and not wanting to eat. He had been on Clavamox for 10 days for a respiratory infection, but that cleared up and he was eating again. I took him back to the vet when I saw his pupils weren’t contracting when I shined a flashlight in his eyes. Since then, about 2 days ago, he’s stopped eating and is very hesitant about getting around. I got him to eat a small amount of canned food twice today, but he’s not acting like himself at all.

    My 18 year old cat, Kahlil, has been totally blind now for several months, but you’d never know it. He navigates fine, jumps up on things, and has adapted so well it’s hard to believe he can’t see.

    Is it usual for cats to stop eating and act scared and nervous, like Queso? I expected him to begin to adjust better, the way Kahlil did. I’m going to take him back to the vet Monday, but I’m wondering if I should give him some water with a syringe since he’s not wanting to get up and go to the water bowl. Any ideas would be very helpful.

  41. By Charles on Jul 13, 2014 | Reply

    My blind cat Mo Joe is always on his side begin for a belly rub and has destroyed multiple pairs of flip flops. He was born blind and missing part of his eyelids. To see him at 7 weeks old go to alryan’s YouTube channel and click woodpile kittens 7 weeks old he is the one on the top.

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