How to get your cat to stop peeing in the house

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If your cat is urinating in places other than their litter box, there are a few things you can do to try to stop the behavior.

First, rule out any medical problems. If your cat is urinating outside of the litter box, it’s important to rule out any potential medical causes before assuming it’s a behavioral issue. Medical conditions that can cause a cat to urinate outside of the box include urinary tract infections, bladder stones, kidney disease, and diabetes. If you think your cat’s urination issues may be due to a medical condition, take them to the vet for an examination.

Once you’ve ruled out a medical cause, take a look at your cat’s litter box situation. Is the box clean? Is it in a location that your cat feels comfortable with? Some cats prefer a covered box, while others prefer an uncovered one. If the litter box isn’t clean or isn’t in a location that your cat likes, they may start urinating elsewhere.

If the litter box is clean and in a location that your cat likes, but they’re still urinating outside of it, there may be another issue at play. Some cats don’t like to share their litter box with other cats. If you have multiple cats, try providing each of them with their own box.

Another potential reason for a cat urinating outside of the litter box is stress. If there have been any changes in the home that could be causing your cat stress (such as a new baby or pet, a move, etc.), that could be the cause of the problem. Try to provide your cat with a calm, stress-free environment, and give them plenty of attention and love.

If you’ve tried all of these things and your cat is still urinating outside of the litter box, you may need to consult with a veterinarian or animal behaviorist to find a solution.

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