Removing Cat Litter Box Waste

Stop Cat Urine Smell By Removing Cat Litter Box Waste

Cat urine smell is one of the most powerful pet odors imaginable. If you don’t scoop the cat litter box and dispose of her waste, your kitty may deposit her waste all over your home.

This article gives you some advice on why you should quickly remove kitty deposits from the cat litter box, and how it encourages her from
making your home her giant litter box.

Cats are fussy, clean creatures and they usually have high cat litter box standards. You can help your cat maintain her good litter box
habits by developing one of your own – scooping her deposits from the cat litter box as quickly as you discover them. But, that’s only half
the battle. If you keep the trash can too close to the cat litter box, the smell may overwhelm your cat and drive her away from her box.

Since cats have staff (us!), one of our jobs is to keep their litter boxes very clean. If you develop the habit of checking her cat litter
box every time you pass by and scoop out her waste if you see it, this is a great partnership for maintaining a wonderful relationship
between you and your cat. She deposits, you scoop, the box is clean again, and everyone’s happy.

Kitty sees a clean box every time she needs to relieve herself. The urine clumps and other solid waste don’t lie in the box, permeating
your home with the odor.

The other critical part of this partnership is making certain the scooped items aren’t in close proximity to the cat litter box. Why?
The smell is overwhelming to both you and the kitty. Since cats have a much keener sense of smell than you and I, she’s going to get bowled
over by the odor far earlier than you, and she’ll find a fresher-smelling area to meet her litter box needs. If that area doesn’t have a cat litter box handy, too bad for you!

In order to keep The Cat happy, scoop out her production and deposit it into a plastic bag. Wrap the bag tight, and select a wastebasket
that’s far enough away from the cat litter box not to be noticeable to you and your cat. This might be a neutral room where the cat litter box
isn’t located. Empty that wastebasket early and often to keep that part of your home from smelling like a litter box.

Even if you only have one cat, you may have more than one cat litter box. There are many kitties who like to have one box for liquid
deposits and another for solid waste. Here’s a good rule of thumb for determining the minimum number of cat litter boxes you need in your
home:

“X” cats +1 = minimum number of cat litter boxes

Pretty easy, huh? If you have two cats, you need at least 3 cat litter boxes.

So if you do have more than one cat litter box, you’ll need to check all of them on a regular basis. Many cats evacuate their bladder and
bowels on a fairly regular basis, so you’ll get a sense of the time of day and/or evening you need to make your rounds. My cat Scout usually
voids her bladder anytime between 4:30 AM – 5:30 AM. She usually passes solid waste about an hour later. In the evening, she will
urinate around 5:30 – 6:00 PM, with a feces sample shortly afterward.

By knowing the approximate schedule your cat uses the litter box, you can plan your trips to check for scoopable products at fairly regular
times. Her box is always clean and up to her standards. You can strategically position a waste can far away enough from all cat litter
boxes in your home to keep the smell out of her cat litter box area, thus encouraging the kitty to use her box all the time.

Nancy has successfully eliminated cat urine odor from her home and kept the kitty that caused it.

If you’re looking for a product that will get rid of urine odor and is reasonably priced, you may want to look into Angry Orange Odor Eliminator:


Important Disclaimer: The stories and information on this site are not meant to diagnose or prescribe for you. If you or your pet has a medical problem, you should consult your medical doctor or veterinarian. The ideas and information on this site have not been endorsed or approved by the FDA.  In no event shall the owners of this website be liable for any damages whatsoever resulting from any action arising in connection with the use of this information or its publication, including any action for infringement of copyright or defamation. The decision to use, or not to use, any information is the sole responsibility of the reader. Opinions expressed here are those of individual contributors. This website does not verify or endorse the claims of contributing writers.

The statements above have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.  This product(s) is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


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