Here are 5 ways to decoding the Body Language of your cat

Here are 5 ways to decoding the Body Language of your cat.

Cat’s communication is nonverbal, although from time to time they can use many notes like; meows, howls, growls, chirps and hisses, just to get their goals. In many different ways your cat can talks to you all the time. Do you understand what she’s saying?

At first can be difficult to indicate all the signs that your cat is sending to you, maybe they’re feeling upset or anxious. But this warning signs aren’t always glaringly obvious to the untrained eyes. This can means that they may be overlooked as insignificant until the cat progresses to more overt signs of distress, like panicked attempts to fight or flee. Cats are often incorrectly labeled as temperamental and moody, because feline communication signals are easily misread or missed altogether.

The most important is to learn how to listen to your cat, on this way you will help yourself to avoid stress and conflict. It’s better to look at multiple aigns to help assess how your cat is feeling. Cats may also send mixed signals if they are unsure of a situation so your cat’s eyes and ears may say “I’m relaxed” but her tail and body posture may tell you otherwise.
Once you know what to watch for, you’ll find your cat is almost constantly speaking to you. Here are five common ways your cat talks to you and what she’s trying to say when she does.
Once you learn how to read your cat’s emotions, you’ll find your cat is almost constantly speaking to you. Here are few ways to read your cat’s emotions and what she’s trying to say.

The Ears Aren’t Just for Listening
You cat’s ears are full with information. If your cat is feeling relaxed she will probably forward her ears slightly to the side. If your cat is excited and really interested, her ears may be pricked forward.

Your cat’s ears may pivot some as she follows a sound, but fast-twitching ears may be indicative of nervousness and uncertainty. If she is fearful or agitated she may move her ears back toward her neck and pin them tightly against her head or move them out to the sides so that they resemble airplane wings.
The Tail: A sign of your cat’s moods.

Your cat’s tail can help you to find out how she is feeling in a given situation, from frightened and agitated to relaxed and comfortable. It’s important to have a good sense of your cat’s average temperament, measured by the height at which she carries her tail when she is relaxed, in order to judge when she is feeling anxious or uneasy.
If your cat is holding her tail out loosely behind her, she is probably feel content. If she’s happy, she may hold it high with slightly twitch or curl forward. Any slightly moving, twitching, wagging tail can mean that your cat is interested for something she is seeing outside, maybe a bird from outside or playing with a toy, especially right before she pounces on and bites the toy.
Pay attention to a moving tail, this will help you find you cat’s degree of stress or anxiety in a situation. If your cat is moving her tail in a way that is faster and more forceful, may she is becoming agitated. This move is a sigh that she is overwhelmed by the situation and it isn’t enjoying it.

If your cat is concerned about a situation, she may also lower her tail and wrap it underneath her body or around her side if she is lying down. And the bristled out, stiffly held tail that we associate with Halloween cats isn’t just your kitty trying to look scary it’s a sign that she’s actually terrified.