cattery

(redirected from catteries)
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cat·ter·y

 (kăt′ə-rē)
n. pl. cat·ter·ies
An establishment where cats are kept and bred.

cattery

(ˈkætərɪ)
n, pl -teries
(Animals) a place where cats are bred or looked after

cat•te•ry

(ˈkæt ə ri)

n., pl. -ries.
a place where cats are kept and bred.
[1785–95]
Translations

cattery

[ˈkætərɪ] Nresidencia f para gatos

cattery

[ˈkætəri] n (British)pension f pour chats

cattery

n (for boarding) → Katzenpension f; (for breeding) → Katzenzucht f
References in periodicals archive ?
I have 350 animals including dogs, cats, birds, donkeys and goats - all kept in air-conditioned catteries.
You may be fortunate enough to have friends or family who will look after your pet or you may need to look at boarding kennels or catteries.
Money spent on kennels and catteries adds up and it is estimated that owners spend an average of pounds 116 on kennels and pounds 83 on catteries fees.
Exceptions in this picture were FIPV 9 in cattery F and FECVs 406 and 407 in cattery D, presumably caused by multiple FCoV lineages in these open catteries (an open cattery is one in which cats can move in and out, usually for breeding purposes).
We spent the day looking around the local catteries to board our cats while we were away, and the Deloraine in Konini Street, Whangarei was the last place we inspected.
HOMES offering to look after cats and dogs as an alternative to kennels and catteries will now have to be licensed in a North Wales county.
People bring their cats from miles around and we're regarded as the Ritz of catteries," said Ward, 31, who doesn't seem afraid to get his hands dirty.
The bureau produces an independent directory and website listing of approved catteries.
Ferris points out that her contract differs from those of many other catteries in that she guarantees that the newly adopted kitten is free from congenital defects for three years; other cattery contracts typically offer only a one-year guarantee.
Solihull Council says that in the past, most boarding for dogs and cats was provided at kennels and catteries that had to be licensed by Solihull Council.
The book contains the latest research and scientific studies on cat housing and cat welfare and features case studies from animal welfare charities and boarding catteries.
The rehoused cats were the lucky ones ( taken in by RSPCA fosterers or at private catteries until new homes could be found.