For over two decades, we have been a leading distributor of cat litter products in the Canadian market. Our expertise lies in understanding the importance of providing our feline friends with the highest quality litter products. Cat litter plays a crucial role in maintaining the hygiene and comfort of cats and kittens at every stage of their lives.
As a prominent cat litter wholesale distributor, we are committed to offering an exceptional selection of cat litter products from the industry's most respected brands. Our comprehensive catalog caters to the unique needs of cats at every life stage, making it an ideal solution for pet shops, pet stores, and pet supplies stores in the Canadian market.
Understanding that cats require a clean and odor-free environment to thrive, our range includes various types of cat litter, such as clumping, non-clumping, biodegradable, and silica gel. Each type is designed to control odors, make clean-up easy, and provide a comfortable surface for cats to use.
In addition to providing diverse products, we address specific needs, such as dust-free options for cats with respiratory issues and lightweight formulas for easy handling. Our products also cater to the environmental concerns of our customers, with eco-friendly options that are biodegradable and made from recycled materials.
We recognize that the needs of our customers extend beyond the products themselves. Therefore, we offer dependable, on-time deliveries, competitive pricing, and outstanding customer service. Our goal is to ensure that our retail partners have access to the finest cat litter solutions, allowing them to meet the evolving needs of discerning pet owners.
Our dedication to quality and innovation ensures that our retail partners have access to the finest cat litter solutions, allowing them to meet the evolving needs of discerning Canadian pet owners.
Our commitment to quality and innovation ensures that our retail partners have access to the finest cat litter solutions. This enables them to meet the evolving needs of discerning Canadian pet owners, ensuring the comfort and well-being of their beloved feline companions.
Frequently Asked Questions:
Q: How many litter boxes do I need for my cats?
The general rule of thumb is about one box per cat and one box per story. For example, in a two-story house with two cats, it's best to have one litter box upstairs and one downstairs.
Q: What kind of litter box is best for my cat?
It depends on the cat. Hooded ones leave less mess, but some cats refuse to use them. A large breed or overweight cat might need a bigger litter box, and messy kickers might do well with a taller box and just a thin layer of litter.
Q: What kind of litter should I get for my cat?
Try different kinds until you find one that works for you. You may find clay litter is too difficult to clean, or clumping doesn't always clump like it's supposed to, or those really expensive kinds are the ones your cats won't even go near.
Q: How often should I clean the litter boxes?
A few times a week, depending on how many cats you have. With one cat and one litter box, you could probably get away with cleaning it two to three times a week. With multiple cats, scooping them every other day would be best.
Q: What if my cat stops using the litter box?
If your cat is litter-trained and the boxes are clean, consider if you have changed the litter, box, or placement recently. Maybe your cat couldn't find the litter box or doesn't like the smell of the new litter. If there's some new stress in your cat's life, like a new pet or different work schedules, some cats react to stress by refusing to use the litter box.
Q: Can my new kitten find their litter tray?
Yes, kittens naturally understand the litter box and will be drawn to use it as long as you provide them with the proper encouragement. As they settle in, it can help to show your new cat the litter tray as soon as they arrive, and place your cat in the tray immediately after meals and after waking from a nap.
Q: Do cats prefer open or closed litter boxes?
This really depends on your cat. The location of the litter box can also affect preference; if the area is a little bit busy, a cat may prefer a closed litter box. The best way is to experiment until you find the type that is right for your cat.
Q: How much cat litter should I put in a tray?
About 3 - 4 cm depth is a good amount for most cats. A cat needs to be able to dig around and possibly also cover their urine or faeces. However, some cats may have a different preference, so if this is not working for your cat, experiment with other depths of cat litter and note which one makes your cat happy.
Q: How far away should my cat's food be from their litter tray?
If possible, do not place your cat's food bowl and their litter tray in the same room. If you absolutely need to, place the litter tray in one corner of the room and the food bowl in the corner that's furthest away.
Q: Where should I put my cat's litter tray?
The best place for a litter tray is in a quiet, low traffic area of your house. Many people choose their laundries or bathrooms. These are both excellent options as long as doors remain open when not in use.
Q: How often should I change the cat litter?
The frequency of changing your cat litter depends on the type of litter you use and the number of cats you have. For clumping litter, you should scoop feces and clumps out of the litter box daily. The entire box should be dumped out and thoroughly cleaned every two to three weeks.
Q: Can cat litter cause health problems?
In some cases, cat litter can cause health problems for both cats and humans. Dust from certain types of litter can lead to respiratory issues. Some cats may also develop allergies to certain types of litter. Always consult with a veterinarian if you notice changes in your cat's health or behavior.
Q: What is the best cat litter for odor control?
Clumping litter is generally the best type of litter for odor control. These litters usually contain a bentonite clay, which clumps together when wet and traps the odor. However, the best litter for your cat will depend on their individual needs and preferences.
Q: Can I compost cat litter?
While some types of cat litter are biodegradable, it's not recommended to compost used cat litter. Cat feces can contain harmful bacteria and parasites that could contaminate the compost and potentially spread disease.
Q: How can I reduce litter tracking?
There are several ways to reduce litter tracking. These include using a litter mat, choosing a litter that's less prone to tracking, using a litter box with high sides, and keeping the litter box clean to encourage your cat to bury their waste properly.
Q: Why does my cat kick litter out of the box?
Cats often kick litter out of the box as part of their instinctual behavior to bury their waste. If your cat is making a mess, consider getting a litter box with higher sides, a box with a lid, or a litter-catching mat to place under the box.
Q: What can I use instead of cat litter?
There are several alternatives to traditional cat litter, including newspaper pellets, wood shavings, sand, and even grass or soil. However, it's important to note that not all alternatives will be suitable for all cats, and some may not provide the same level of odor control as traditional litter.
Q: Is it safe for kittens to use clumping litter?
While most adult cats have no problem with clumping litter, it can be a risk for kittens. Kittens are more likely to ingest the litter, which can cause digestive issues. It's generally recommended to use non-clumping litter for kittens under three months old.
Q: How can I get my cat to stop digging in the litter box?
Cats dig in their litter boxes as part of their instinct to bury their waste. If your cat is excessively digging or playing in the litter box, it could be a sign of boredom. Providing more toys and playtime can often help reduce this behavior.
Q: Why does my cat pee outside the litter box but poop inside it?
This behavior could be due to a number of reasons, including medical issues, stress, or issues with the litter box itself. If your cat is consistently urinating outside the box, it's important to consult with a veterinarian to rule out any potential health problems.
If you don't find what you are looking for or need help choosing the right product for your pet, please use the live chat button at the bottom of the page. We’ll be happy to help you!