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Bobcat: justcatposts: Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)
Bobcat: justcatposts:

Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)

justcatposts: Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)

Bobcat: justcatposts: Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)
Bobcat: justcatposts:

Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)

justcatposts: Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)

Bobcat: justcatposts: Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)
Bobcat: justcatposts:

Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)

justcatposts: Every year a bobcat mama gives birth to a litter of kittens on my roof. I set up a camera this time around. (Source)

Bobcat: Bobcat relaxing. Pagosa Springs, Colorado
Bobcat: Bobcat relaxing. Pagosa Springs, Colorado

Bobcat relaxing. Pagosa Springs, Colorado

Bobcat: Stray cat sneaks into zoo enclosure, finds another cat.. roachpatrol: rhube: BABIES!! so the best thing about this is that bobcats, like just about every feline besides lions and domestic cats, are pretty solitary. they don't really have friends, they aren't really equipped to make friends domestic cats, on the other hand, do know how to make friends. they are friendly to the point that lots of feral cats live in colonies-the females hang out together, even raise kids together, and the males like to spend nonsexual time with their baby mommas. they groom each other, play around, and have a particular tail position to signal to one another- straight up with the tip curled- that they're friendly and happy to see cach other. cats learned how to be chill with each other in order to take full advantage of human food sources: an ancient granary supplies enough rats for a lot of cats, as does a modern lady with a big bag of frisky bits, so it would be a waste of time energy for any one cat to try and stake the entire foodsource out for exclusive use. less fighting means more eating and resting which means a longer, nicer life and a lot more kittens. so this stray cat, she obviously has no colony if she's wandering around and sneaking into zoo enclosures, so she's like hey! there's food here! what up, other cat, let's be friends, let's be friends and share that food and the bobcat is like ??222because actually wild cats are pretty cautious about initiating hostilities and anything new and aggressive makes them very worried. and the domestic cat is like 'haha cool, ok, we're friends now, big guy. no problems and the bobcat is like?m well...? ok? and then they are friends. the super interesting thing about most wild cat species is they don't really have the capacity to make friends on their own, especially outside of sibling bonds, but, if someone comes along and does all the friend- making themselves, theyll totally roll with it. zoo cats can get really attached to their caregivers- or, in this case, a very confident little calico demonstrating exactly why her species has been so darn successful over the last so anyway that is the best thing: bobcats are not equipped to make friends, but luckily for this bobcat this homeless lady did not give any shits and made friends anyway and now they are both happy A Cats Guide to Making Friends
nsfw
Bobcat: Stray cat sneaks into zoo enclosure, finds
 another cat..
 roachpatrol:
 rhube:
 BABIES!!
 so the best thing about this is that bobcats, like just about every feline
 besides lions and domestic cats, are pretty solitary. they don't really have
 friends, they aren't really equipped to make friends
 domestic cats, on the other hand, do know how to make friends. they
 are friendly to the point that lots of feral cats live in colonies-the
 females hang out together, even raise kids together, and the males like
 to spend nonsexual time with their baby mommas. they groom each
 other, play around, and have a particular tail position to signal to one
 another- straight up with the tip curled- that they're friendly and
 happy to see cach other. cats learned how to be chill with each other in
 order to take full advantage of human food sources: an ancient granary
 supplies enough rats for a lot of cats, as does a modern lady with a big
 bag of frisky bits, so it would be a waste of time energy for any one cat
 to try and stake the entire foodsource out for exclusive use. less fighting
 means more eating and resting which means a longer, nicer life and a
 lot more kittens.
 so this stray cat, she obviously has no colony if she's wandering around
 and sneaking into zoo enclosures, so she's like hey! there's food here!
 what up, other cat, let's be friends, let's be friends and share that food
 and the bobcat is like ??222because actually wild cats are pretty
 cautious about initiating hostilities and anything new and aggressive
 makes them very worried. and the domestic cat is like 'haha cool, ok,
 we're friends now, big guy. no problems and the bobcat is like?m
 well...? ok? and then they are friends.
 the super interesting thing about most wild cat species is they don't really
 have the capacity to make friends on their own, especially outside of
 sibling bonds, but, if someone comes along and does all the friend-
 making themselves, theyll totally roll with it. zoo cats can get really
 attached to their caregivers- or, in this case, a very confident little
 calico demonstrating exactly why her species has been so darn
 successful over the last
 so anyway that is the best thing: bobcats are not equipped to make
 friends, but luckily for this bobcat this homeless lady did not give any
 shits and made friends anyway and now they are both happy
A Cats Guide to Making Friends

A Cats Guide to Making Friends

Bobcat: Stray cat sneaks into zoo enclosure, finds another cat... star-anise: fozmeadows: reajeasa: roachpatrol: rhube: BABIES!!! so the best thing about this is that bobcats, like just about every feline besides lions and domestic cats, are pretty solitary. they don’t really have friends. they aren’t really equipped to make friends.  domestic cats, on the other hand, do know how to make friends. they are friendly to the point that lots of feral cats live in colonies— the females hang out together, even raise kids together, and the males like to spend nonsexual time with their baby mommas. they groom each other, play around, and have a particular tail position to signal to one another— straight up with the tip curled— that they’re friendly and happy to see each other. cats learned how to be chill with each other in order to take full advantage of human food sources: an ancient granary supplies enough rats for a lot of cats, as does a modern lady with a big bag of frisky bits, so it would be a waste of time and energy for any one cat to try and stake the entire foodsource out for exclusive use. less fighting means more eating and resting which means a longer, nicer life and a lot more kittens.  so this stray cat, she obviously has no colony if she’s wandering around and sneaking into zoo enclosures, so she’s like ‘hey! there’s food here! what up, other cat, let’s be friends, let’s be friends and share that food’. and the bobcat is like ‘??????’ because actually wild cats are pretty cautious about initiating hostilities and anything new and aggressive makes them very worried. and the domestic cat is like ‘haha cool, ok, we’re friends now, big guy. no problems.’ and the bobcat is like ‘????? well…?? ok?’ and then they are friends.  the super interesting thing about most wild cat species is they don’t really have the capacity to make friends on their own, especially outside of sibling bonds, but, if someone comes along and does all the friend-making themselves, they’ll totally roll with it. zoo cats can get really attached to their caregivers— or, in this case, a very confident little calico demonstrating exactly why her species has been so darn successful over the last nine thousand years .  so anyway that is the best thing: bobcats are not equipped to make friends, but luckily for this bobcat this homeless lady did not give any shits and made friends anyway. and now they are both happy.  #THE FACT THAT THE KEY TO DOMESTIC CAT’S SUCCESS IS THAT THEY LEARNED  #THE MEANING OF FRIENDSHIP #IS A FUCKING HOOT I will never be over the floofpaws of the bobcat attempting loafstance in that first picture OH MY GOOOOOOOD LOOK A VIDEO OF THEM GROOMING AND HEADBUTTING EACH OTHER!!!
Bobcat: Stray cat sneaks into zoo enclosure, finds
 another cat...
star-anise:

fozmeadows:

reajeasa:

roachpatrol:

rhube:

BABIES!!!

so the best thing about this is that bobcats, like just about every feline besides lions and domestic cats, are pretty solitary. they don’t really have friends. they aren’t really equipped to make friends. 
domestic cats, on the other hand, do know how to make friends. they are friendly to the point that lots of feral cats live in colonies— the females hang out together, even raise kids together, and the males like to spend nonsexual time with their baby mommas. they groom each other, play around, and have a particular tail position to signal to one another— straight up with the tip curled— that they’re friendly and happy to see each other. cats learned how to be chill with each other in order to take full advantage of human food sources: an ancient granary supplies enough rats for a lot of cats, as does a modern lady with a big bag of frisky bits, so it would be a waste of time and energy for any one cat to try and stake the entire foodsource out for exclusive use. less fighting means more eating and resting which means a longer, nicer life and a lot more kittens. 
so this stray cat, she obviously has no colony if she’s wandering around and sneaking into zoo enclosures, so she’s like ‘hey! there’s food here! what up, other cat, let’s be friends, let’s be friends and share that food’. and the bobcat is like ‘??????’ because actually wild cats are pretty cautious about initiating hostilities and anything new and aggressive makes them very worried. and the domestic cat is like ‘haha cool, ok, we’re friends now, big guy. no problems.’ and the bobcat is like ‘????? well…?? ok?’ and then they are friends. 
the super interesting thing about most wild cat species is they don’t really have the capacity to make friends on their own, especially outside of sibling bonds, but, if someone comes along and does all the friend-making themselves, they’ll totally roll with it. zoo cats can get really attached to their caregivers— or, in this case, a very confident little calico demonstrating exactly why her species has been so darn successful over the last nine thousand years . 
so anyway that is the best thing: bobcats are not equipped to make friends, but luckily for this bobcat this homeless lady did not give any shits and made friends anyway. and now they are both happy. 

#THE FACT THAT THE KEY TO DOMESTIC CAT’S SUCCESS IS THAT THEY LEARNED  #THE MEANING OF FRIENDSHIP #IS A FUCKING HOOT

I will never be over the floofpaws of the bobcat attempting loafstance in that first picture


OH MY GOOOOOOOD
LOOK
A VIDEO OF THEM GROOMING AND HEADBUTTING EACH OTHER!!!

star-anise: fozmeadows: reajeasa: roachpatrol: rhube: BABIES!!! so the best thing about this is that bobcats, like just about every...

Bobcat: Bobcat chasing a deere
Bobcat: Bobcat chasing a deere

Bobcat chasing a deere