Why Does My Cat Yowl After Eating?

 Kitty wakes you up earlier than any alarm clock could at seven in the morning. Ten minutes after feeding him and going back to sleep, you hear his recognizable meow, which is a deep sigh. He virtually always does this in the morning, but why?

Satisfaction (or discontent) (or dissatisfaction)

The yowling of your cat may simply be an expression of how they felt about the food. Did you give them their preferred cat food or a tuna can? In that situation, they will likely be ecstatic and wish to compliment you on a job well done. On the other hand, they can be upset because you've been feeding them the same cat food for two weeks straight and want to complain.

They desire more food.
Everyone is aware of cats' love of food. Their entire existence revolves around eating. Your puss may be requesting a second helping of food if they meow aloud after eating. They're nothing if not persistent, but whether you give them another helping is entirely up to you.
They seek recognition.
Your cat may beg you to stay in bed, but you should know better. Perhaps they want to play or snuggle before you leave for work because they are lonely. Kitty wants more time with their person if the meowing ceases after you pet them or if they jump into bed with you.

They are feeling sick.
Like humans, cats can experience cramps, indigestion, and gas. Your cat may be ill if it has lately started yowling after eating and additional signs like distress, bloody urine or excrement, vomiting, or drinking more water than normal are present. This might be brought on by a stomach illness, uremic gastritis, or even kidney disease.
She has heat.
Perhaps eating isn't even the cause of the yowling. Your cat will yowl a lot during breeding season if it hasn't been spayed or neutered, especially at night when you're more likely to hear it. Males meow to draw attention, and females make noise to let males know they are nearby.

Older cats tend to be more loud than younger ones, and if your cat has cognitive impairment (such as dementia), hearing loss, or poor vision, the yowling may be a scream of frustration.

Cats yowl for many different reasons. If the noise annoys you, you can divert the cat with some toys or try to teach them not to meow by not responding when they do. In the end, though, one of the peculiarities of owning a cat is those bizarre and incomprehensible noises.

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