We all know the classic example of a cat pool, but if you’ve got a cat that likes to hang out in your attic, it might be a good idea to consider the alternative, according to new research from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
While the idea of having a cat bath is a popular one, it’s not a good one for your home.
A study published in Environmental Science & Technology found that the cats’ water consumption can reach more than 1,400 gallons per hour, which is more than twice the maximum recommended daily amount for a cat’s bath.
The researchers found that cats that used a cat water fountain (as opposed to an indoor cat shower) consumed more water than cats that were kept in their cat-only rooms.
As a result, cat owners can have cats that consume more water.
The researchers also found that there was no correlation between the cat owners’ daily water consumption and the cat’s lifespan, and that cats living in cat-free homes did not suffer from any of the same health problems that cats in homes with cats consume.
The study is the latest in a string of studies that show that cats are an important source of carbon emissions and are an environmental burden on the planet.
Researchers have also discovered that cats have a longer lifespan than dogs, and cats eat more protein than dogs do.
And even though cats can live for more than 100 years, they can suffer from heart disease and diabetes, according the University at Buffalo.
The University of Georgia recently published a study that showed that people who live with cats can reduce their carbon footprint by 50 percent, and the University College London found that households that have cats on the premises have lower carbon footprints.
However, the researchers found one important limitation with the study, which they said is likely due to the study being a observational study.
The team surveyed the households of 1,811 households in the UK and found that residents living with cats were more likely to have healthier lifestyles, had fewer children and less alcohol use than those living with dogs.
Despite the lack of an association, the study is a step forward in shedding light on how cats affect the planet, and potentially how humans can reduce our environmental footprint.
The next step is to investigate how these changes are correlated with each other, according researchers at the University, and what could be the effects of this research on cat owners.
For more on cat water, visit Cuddly Cat Water and Cats.