A Common Problem with Cats
Are you frustrated dealing with a cat that keeps peeing all over your house, and not in the litter box?
The problem is that some cats completely ignore their litter boxes. They behave as if it doesn’t exist (despite your best efforts at showing them). While others are perfect for the longest time and then suddenly stop using it.
How frustrating is that?
Cat urine has a very strong odor, and getting it out of fabric or even removing the smell entirely from hard surfaces can be difficult. And, cats have been known not only to defecate behind furniture to hide the deed, but also often on the worst places possible, such as your bed.
But it’s not just the smell that’s annoying! What about the time, effort and cost of having to clean it all up as well?
It can be a nightmare. We know firsthand. One of our rescue cats had this problem when we brought him home. Sadly, the most common reason why cats wind up sitting in a cage at an animal shelter is because they refuse to use the litter box.
So…what to do?
A Solution that Works!
We highly recommend a product that worked for us. It’s called “Cat Spraying No More” It’s a step-by-step system that’s proven to get your cat to pee in her litter box permanently. And it includes a 60-day money back guarantee, so there’s ZERO risk.
Here are some testimonials from satisfied clients:
We’ve all seen that “look” when kitty simply refuses to do something. The PROVEN TECHNIQUES you’ll learn will ensure that your cat never again pees outside the litter box. Just imagine the relief! It also works for cats who pee but will not poop in their litter box.
And as we mentioned above, there’s even a 60 day money back guarantee. So you’ve got nothing to lose and everything to gain.
What To Expect
Here are just a few things you’ll discover in Cat Spraying No More:
- How to work out WHY your cat is peeing in the house in the first place (once you know the reasons for why your cat is eliminating outside the litter box, it’s so much easier to stop!)
- Time-tested and proven ways to ensure your cat uses the litter box
- A special HERBAL REPELLENT MIX you can easily make from home that will break the ‘peeing cycle’ and stop your cat from eliminating in unwanted areas permanently!
- How to use your cat’s own instincts to stop them from peeing outside the litter box
- How stress can cause your cat to pee in all the wrong places, and how to eradicate the problem FAST!
- What signs to look for to determine whether your cat’s inappropriate peeing and spraying is a behavioral issue, or requires an urgent trip to the vet
- The #1 rule every cat owner MUST follow when setting up a litter box at home
- 3 real-life examples of how I stopped my own problem cat from spraying in the house – and how you can do it too
- 4 completely natural, HERBAL REMEDIES proven to stop cats from peeing in unwanted places (plus a step-by-step guide on how to implement them correctly)
- 1 UNEXPECTED TRICK that will make your cat WANT to pee in the litter box, and nowhere else
- How NOT to deal with a cat peeing problem (this is an incredibly common mistake among cat owners, but if you do this, you’ll be setting yourself up for a whole host of new problems!)
- And much, much more!
Order Cat Spray No More Here
Here’s to your success!
yeah for the cat who pees in the sink or bathtub so it can be washed away!!! It does beat the other place she could pee besides the litter box 😉
thank you for the tip about Maine Coons! I have two rescue cats that are at least part Maine coon. They’re huge, but not fat. The male is three years old and weighs around 15 pounds. The female is almost a year and weighs over 6 pounds. I have three littler boxes made out of under bed storage trays. going to change to big storage tubs with a hole cut in the side asap!
you probably need another litter box. I read that you need one extra per cat. 1cat = 2 litter boxes 2 cats= 3 litter boxes 3 cats = 4 boxes and you have to scoop litter every day.
will this be beneficial for a multi cat home with an alpha female who finds it necessary to mark everywhere. We are getting desparate
When I get some money and put it on my plastic, I’ll order some of t his. My cat poops in her box and she pees just outside the box so the urine goes under the box. It annoys my housekeeper so I have to stop her f rom doing that. I’ll try your herbs. I’ll also get her a bigger box. All that might just solve the problem.
I have 8 rescues, and I use litter boxes with high sides, either 18-gal containers ie Rubbermaid or the like, or boxes I found at Modkat.com. No more pee outside the box dribbling over the edge! Any changes to a household can definitely stress a cat out, as they like a normal, regular routine once established. I have a 5-yr old male that antagonizes a 16-yr old male – the 16-yr old sprays occasionally to tell me he’s had enough. I make sure I stave off and conflict and give them both extra praise and love when often.
I read the part about “Cat Spray No More” and it seems too good to be true. I wonder if anybody here has actually used it and can recommend it without being biased one way or another.
As far as I know, there are many factors which stop a cat from doing its business in its box, and these span from not liking the litter itself, to having an infection down below.
I had a female spayed cat that refused to use ANY litter box for urine. Since she pooped only once a day she would drop her feces in the litter box but not cover it. We tried EVERYTHING and nothing helped. This went on about six years.
Then I bought a flat bottom, hard plastic kids swimming pool. My intent was to use it as catnip pool for both cats to enjoy the herb and play with their toys. Ruby promptly peed in it. We threw paper napkins in the pool to sop up the urine and she took them from us and covered her urine herself.
We removed the cat nip and toys, sprayed Natures Miracle Urine Destroyer for Cats in the pool, wiped it up and then laid a fresh layer of paper napkins in the bottom of the pool. Viola! problem solved. Not one “accident” in nearly SIX YEARS!
Several Veterinarians have told us that some cats HATE the feel of any kind of litter or sand between their toes and simply won’t use a litter box with litter in it. One vet told us that 90% of commercial litter contains Silica dust and it is painful for some cats to inhale and can cause them severe respiratory issues so they avoid the litter box.
Yes, we did live for five years with a giant pink plastic pool in our living room but it was worth it. A year ago we moved to a smaller place and replaced the pool with two large, shallow trays that you can get from Menards (or other hardware-home improvement store). She made the transition without a problem.
My guess it was the litter…and we tried all types. She no longer has it between her toes and she no longer breathes the Silica dust in and most importantly she covers up her poop with the napkins and sops up her own pee by gathering all the napkins herself into a big pile in the center of the puddle.
Six year solution going strong people! Try it and I’ll bet your baby will have a forever home as well.
Let me know how it goes: [email protected]
i have a cat started peeing out of her litter box now im spraying trying to eliminate this nasty problem
Some cats should be removed from their owners.
My friends cat started crapping all over her house. What did the owner do? Ignore the problem for a year and just went about quietly picking it up. By the time the cat started crapping and peeing wherever it saw fit – a year and a half later – nothing was going to fix the problem. The animal uses the floors anywhere, backs up to pee against the furniture, craps on top of bookcases, has covered the washer in the basement in pee, drops it in the middle of a desk full of paperwork…
The owner has done the bare minimum to intervene. She finally got coerced into bringing the problem into a vet and – surprise! – no medical issues or problems to be found. She tried new litter – for about a month – and all she did was complain that the new litter was too expensive so that was the end of that. She tried Prozac – but gave up on that after a couple weeks because she said the cat was too hard to catch to administer the medication. In the mean time the cat is destroying the house – the wood floors and furniture are ruined – yet the owner has this peculiar acceptance that this cat ruining her home for another 7 to 10 years or however long the cat lives is somehow o.k. Cleaning up after the cat has become a multiple times per day experience. I don’t get it. The house reeks of cat piss (sorry but that’s the only way to describe it) and I won’t set foot in the place again. Every time I left I always seemed to smell like a litter box. Lord knows what you were sitting in/on.
This was a bad personality mismatch from the onset. The cat was a one generation removed feral when adopted that barely tolerated people and would spook if you rustled a plastic bag. The owner’s attitude was “the cat will just get used to me.” So she would plow past the cat when it was eating and send it flying, plod down the stairs and send the cat running from it’s litter box. Guess what? It’s not the cat’s duty to “get used to” an owner. If you don’t have enough common sense – or patience – to just leave the cat alone while it is eating you probably shouldn’t own animals. Time and again she would put the food down and then just have to get something on the other side of the cat. The cat would go running. And then do it again.
I’m ready to drop a dime on this situation to get the cat into a no kill shelter but since cats are viewed as property I doubt anything can or will be done. The owner sure as hell isn’t doing this cat any favors. The cat is a basket case and as long as it’s with this owner that’s never going to change. And neither is the inappropriate elimination.
Cat not using the litter box? Take a hard look at the owner.
Rick, I think you are a bit obsessed. I dont know if you’ve ever had to administer pills to a cat every single day, but you’re insulting not only the owner’s but the cat’s intelligence if you think cats aren’t clever enough unless feral to learn that they have to put up with a daily pill and have to figure out how to wriggle out of it.
My cat had severe behavioral issues on account of being near feral, and had to have Prozac because she would rip into any other cat she saw, unprovoked. Unfortunately, she soon grew to retreat any time she had the slightest sense that we may have the pill in our hands and are prepared to grab her. Cats are smart like that. She distrusted us for a long time, so we also gave up on the Prozac and looked into other behavioral reform.
You say the cat is a basket case and that being with this owner isn’t helping, but also that it doesn’t matter what owner it has because cats shouldn’t have to become acclimated to their owners. It sounds like this cat is the problem, not the woman. Some cats are too feral to own.
We have a 13 year old that was rescued from the street as a kitten, along with his sister. She’s perfectly normal, but he runs the minute he even sees a face that isn’t that of my mother’s. He has had a stable and loving home for as long as he can remember, I’m sure, but she is the only person he acts normally with. He has crashed into many a food dish, scattering and wasting food, money and our time by sending half the plate onto the linoleum, just because we got too close.
Sure, a cat shouldn’t have to get used to its owner, but an owner shouldn’t have to prowl around the cat as if it’s a meth-head with a knife. But not only are plenty of people too poor and/or busy to shell out hundreds of dollars and hours of time to reform their cat, since cats are predominantly no-fuss and many people get them with this fact in mind, you need to also consider the owner. It’s very stressful to have a feral animal, and you have no idea what she is going through. She probably cares a lot more than you give her credit for.
Myself, I own a cat that was rescued after being found frozen to a fence and half-starved. As a result, she seemed to gain an eating disorder, and in turn took to overeating. Combine all that with a strange, probably inbred body shape and tiny size, being a crazy (but sweet) Tortoiseshell calico with the infamous “tortitude”, and she has had a bevy of issues. During the pandemic she was diagnosed with diabetes after a significant loss of weight and changes in her urination behaviors. She began to pee just outside the box, and with her hind in the air if she was in the box. I’ve been through a lot trying to work out a solution, hence why I’m here. I bought her a domed box, but she would step in one inch and pee through the opening. I put pads down but she took this as an OK to keep peeing outside the box. It’s not always the owner’s fault.
I think at this point, neither one is suited for the other, but it doesn’t mean there’s no love between them. I suggest you stop meddling and worry about your own pets. Unless, as I am beginning to think, since you know SO much about this woman and cat, she is your ex and that cat used to partly belong to you too. In which case, PLEASE leave her alone.