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Re: messages/snow

They all have very distinct purrsonalities, don't they?

----- Original Message ----- 
From: <Aplfgcnys@aol.com>
To: <gardenchat@hort.net>
Sent: Thursday, January 22, 2004 9:06 AM
Subject: Re: [CHAT] messages/snow

> In a message dated 01/22/2004 2:09:05 AM Eastern Standard Time,
> mtalt@hort.net writes:
> > >From: Pamela J. Evans <gardenqueen@gbronline.com>
> > >Snow is rare here. Sugar is 8 1/2 and has only seen it twice. She's
> > not
> > >impressed either. Too cold and wet on her little feeties.
> > ----------
> >
> > Cats in snow who are not used to it always crack me up.  Lifting one
> > paw and then the other and getting looks on their faces that speak
> > volumes.  For animals with very few facial muscles, cat faces can
> > certainly be expressive
> Cats' whole bodies are expressive.  My cats can say more with their ears
> tails > than some people with language.
> Our big male cat hates snow with a passion.  He had the traumatic
> when he was a kitten of rushing out the door and and falling into a pit
> with snow.  He wasn't hurt - it was only a couple of feet deep and he was
> quickly rescued - but he has never gotten over it.  He just puts his paws
> his nose and hibernates when it snows.  Our fat white cat goes out and in
> often as we open the door whatever the weather is, but she always protests
> she comes in if it has been cold outside.
> But - we once had a cat who loved the snow.  She would lie on her back in
> middle of the drive when it was snowing and bat at the flakes.  She was
> in other ways, too, but a dear, and I still miss her.
> Auralie
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