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Don’t mess with a domestic cat who has bad attitudes. That lesson was recently learned from a coyote who got too close to a property guarded by the domestic cat equivalent of Chuck Norris.
I’m not 100% sure where this special Domesticated Pet / Wildlife moment is. Does it really matter? No it does not. Not if you have a cat throwing at an uninvited coyote. Be proud, Chuck Norris. Good guys wear black … and are furry.
Many of the comments on YouTube praised the kitten for its bravery, but some others warned about how coyotes will try to lure pets away so they can dispose of them elsewhere:
Holden Magroyn – “Coyote probably tried to bait the cat a little along the fence line, where four or five other coyotes were waiting.”
Lapeer Charlie – “The coyote is working to lure the cat onto the path where his companions are lying in ambush. Also spoiler alert: If the coyote wanted to, he would single-handedly overpower and catch this cat without breaking a sweat.”
This is something of an urban myth that many pet sites disagree with. The Fur Bearers (great website name, by the way) debunk this by mentioning that coyotes don’t usually hunt in packs.
There’s been a whole Quora discussion going on for literally years with owners claiming that coyotes are out to get their dogs and cats. But not on this day for a cat Chuck Norris would be proud of.
Why do cats have whiskers? Why do they meow? Why do they nap so much? And answers to 47 other cat questions:
Why do they meow? Why do they nap so much? Why do they have whiskers? Cats and their undeniably adorable babies known as kittens are mysterious creatures. After all, their larger relatives are some of the most mystical and deadly animals in the world. However, many questions related to domestic cats have perfectly logical answers. Here’s a look at some of the most common kitten and cat questions and the answers cat lovers are looking for.
LOOK: Here are the pets that are banned in each state
With the regulation of exotic animals left to the states, some organizations, including the Humane Society of the United States, are advocating federal, standardized legislation that would prohibit the possession of big cats, bears, primates, and large venomous snakes as pets.
Read on to see which pets are banned in your home state as well as across the country.