Later, you should have your kitten vaccinated against the most common diseases that affect kittens. These diseases include rabies, feline leukemia and distemper. Kittens require vaccinations at various ages, just like other pets, so be sure to talk to your vet about the schedule for your kitten receiving its shots, boosters, flea treatment and its heartworm prevention.
Your kittens will need to be fed high-quality kitten food, and always have a supply of plenty of clean and fresh water. These things provide the kittens with the necessary nutrients, protein, and calories for healthy growth throughout its adolescence. You should use dry or canned food to feed your kitten between three and four times a day, or leave the food out in daily portions. You should also change the flavours in order to avoid finicky eating habits.
You should then litter train your kittens by placing them in the litter box after meals and after play. You should rub the paws in the litter to stir it into insight interest. You should ensure that you keep the box clean, too, as many kittens will reject a dirty litter box.
You should make sure that you socialise your kittens by handling them often, touching their paws, ears and face. Visitors and children should introduce themselves so that the kitten will always be comfortable. The cat should also become acquainted with other animals, including cat-friendly dogs. Finally, you should look at spaying or neutering your kitten. Talk to your vet about the pros and cons, and how this can be arranged in the future to avoid unwanted pregnancies.