Aggressive cat behavior can develop in an animal that has an underlying medical problem or is under emotional distress, and the behavior can include excess nipping, clawing and biting. Take note of aggressive behavior with advice from a cat behavioral therapist in this free video on pet care.
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Hello. My name is Carole Wilbourn. I'm the cat therapist here in New York City. In this clip, we're going to talk about aggressive cat behavior. Fortunately, my cat Orion, is not an aggressive cat. Sure, he may occasionally give me a nip to say, ah, you're doing the wrong thing, or this is what I want, or notice me. But, no, he's not aggressive. However, if all of the sudden he was to start clawing at my legs, nipping my arms or trying to bite my face without any provocation, and this became routine behavior, then Orion would be an aggressive cat. But as you can see, Orion is far from an aggressive cat. Yes, so. If your cat displays any of the signs that I've mentioned, and they continue. And, he becomes even more aggressive, do something. Take him to the vet, perhaps it's a medical problem. If not it's a behavioral problem. It might even be both. But, take your cats behavior as a signal that somethings wrong. Thank you. Once again this is Carole Wilbourn, the cat therapist in New York City.