litterbox


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lit·ter·box

or litter box  (lĭt′ər-bŏks′)
n.
A box or tray partly filled with an absorbent material such as granulated clay, used as a place for a housecat or other pet to urinate and defecate.
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References in periodicals archive ?
An arthritic cat may no longer feel up to navigating the stairs to a litterbox on a different level of the house.
An ex-teacher suggested the blanket coverage of depressing incidents kept her away from digital news; her husband advocated the practicality of real paper ("You can't use a laptop to line the litterbox or start a fire, can you?
Cats pick it up usually from eating an infected bird or rodent, and can pass it to humans through their excrement 6 say, if an owner doesn't wash his or her hands after changing a litterbox.
Heartwarming anecdotes blend with practical tips on caring for cats, including feeding them, keeping a sanitary litterbox, dealing with misbehavior, and more.
Bidding adieu to that stinky litterbox for good may sound implausible, but it can be done with some patience and the Litter Kwitter.
A dog that eats non-canine excrement, such as cat waste out of the litterbox, may simply be engaging in scavenging behavior.
Consider the transmission of Toxoplasma gondii by the handling of cat feces in a litterbox.
The cat's litterbox should not be accessible to small children.
The working cats in the New York Dutch settlement of Litterbox are tired of being poor and working for pennies in the Cat's Cradle Company.
Disruptions in the home during the holidays, such as rearranging the furniture, could cause your feline to stop using the litterbox.
It is true they can be trained to a litterbox, but then so can rabbits and chickens, and virtually any livestock.