So this happened:Continue Reading...
Archives For Zoe
The trial in which you are about to see is the case of The People of the Condemnable Home versus Zoe.Continue Reading...
When it comes to cat adoption, able-bodied cats have an unfair advantage: people assume they are better because they are not broken. I know people think handicats (i.e. handicap cats) are expensive or high maintenance because I used to be one of those people; however, thanks to Partner and Blind Murphy, I learned that there are benefits to sharing your home with a handicat. For example:
Welcome to The Emotional Chef.
Today we will be preparing one of everybody’s favorite: happiness. We all want happiness, but unfortunately, not everybody knows how to make it.
Personally, I make my own happiness with drugs, but if drugs are not available to you, you can always try the following recipe below.
The other night, I had to pee. Nothing unusual there. Everybody pees. So why am I writing about a typical trip to the bathroom? Because Zoe, that’s why.
Because I’m a sucker when it comes to handicats, I adopted Zoe about 5 months ago (rhymes with “toe” not “doughy”). She was born deaf and is afflicted with a mild case of cerebellar hypoplasia (the latter makes her head wobble like a drunk).
Zoe is not my first handicat, but she is the first in our condemnable home that is deaf. In case you, too, are considering a deafie, I wanted to share some on my experiences so that your handicat’s transition to their new home will be smooth and uneventful:
Mr. Tiddles says, “A home isn’t holiday-ready until a cat-shit paw-print trail extends from the litter box, through the kitchen floor, over the kitchen counters, into the dining room, and God knows where else (because its hard to see smudges of feces on hardwood floors), signifying the journey of the three wise men.”