It's easy to assume that cats purr because they're happy.
After all, when your kitty contentedly curls up in your lap for some well-deserved scratches and rubs, she's obviously one happy feline.
When your cat looks relaxed: She's on her back, eyes half-closed, tail mostly still. If she's purring, it's safe to assume she's in her happy place.
Your ct is making a big smile.
Some cats purr when it's mealtime.
When cats purr for food, they combine their normal purr with an unpleasant cry or meow, a bit like a human baby's cry.
Kittens can purr when they're only a few days old. It's probably a way to let their mothers know where they are or that they're OK.
Purring also helps a kitten bond with its mother. Mommy cats use it like a lullaby.
Even though purring takes energy, many cats purr when they get hurt or are in pain. So what makes the effort worth it?
It might simply be a way for a cat to soothe itself, like a child sucks their thumb to feel better.
This might explain why cats are able to survive falls from high places and tend to have fewer complications after surgeries than dogs.
Always make sure your furry friend is getting the best and eco-friendly products like Eco Pussy Cat's eco-friendly cat bowls.