so fancy: make it: traffic cone cat scratching posts

Redditor Error2k says his cat, who recently underwent surgery, “hates the cone” but has
Elizabethan collars, or more commonly known as e-collars, are often used in veterinary medicine and sometimes referred to as a cone, lampshade, or "the cone of shame" as in the movie UP. These cones are used to prevent dogs and cats from biting, scratching and licking wounds, incisions, or other injured areas. Cumbersome and sometimes uncomfortable for the pet, we now have new versions of this tool that are a nice alternative for many pets.
Rather than being shamed, my Rama gets more loving within the cone. How does your cat act?
Oh my gosh, this is totally my cat today! She just had surgery yesterday and has to wear the cone of shame. It is pathetic and a little funny at the same time. One of my other cats is totally freaked out about it, like some kind of feline alien has landed in our living room. We come in peace… as long as you have catnip! My cat learned he could scoop up food with his cone and stole my damn taco when I wasn't lookingDelicious style meets intergalactic flavor in the A-Lab Cat-A-Cone t-shirt for boys.With dogs it's a Cone of Shame...with cats it's a Cone of Opportunity.
There are a number of injuries, illnesses, and surgical operations that require your pet to wear a cone over his or her head. While the cone is sometimes necessary to keep your pet healthy and healing, cats and dogs everywhere hate few things more than wearing a pet cone.After my cat had surgery she had to wear an e-collar or "cone of shame" for ten days to prevent her from irritating her stitches. But the collar ...There's no signature Cone-headed Cat client. They come in all shapes, sizes and industries and that's what we love about our job. Meet our collaborators and peruse our projects below.An Elizabethan collar is a protective device often used after surgeries. It is shaped like a shortened cone and prevents your cat from licking his back and scratching his neck or head. These collars can be made out of hard plastic or softer materials, such as cardboard. Elizabethan collars can be purchased at your vet's office, your local pet store, or you can cheaply make your own at home. The benefit of making your own is the cost, as well as the ability to make one that fits your cat well.I talked to a cat owner this week about a minor surgical procedure for her cat. Despite the fact that she is an experienced pet owner, I saw terror in her eyes beyond my expectation for a discussion of a punch biopsy. When I asked, “Do you have any questions?” the truth came out. “Will my cat have to wear a cone?” she said.An Elizabethan collar (also known as an E-collar or a buster collar) is a plastic hood or cone that helps protect injuries or wounds from further damage. These collars prevent the cat from licking or chewing at an injury on its body, or from scratching or pawing at its face or head.Fold the large circle into a cone shape and use tape to secure the edges Alternatively, you can use brads to secure the cone. If you use brads, make sure the button is inside the cone and the arms are on the outside to prevent the brads from injuring your cat.I was looking for a pattern for these, thank you! lol. we're going to have to have SIX cats done here soon…SIX !! (adopted a stray, she was pregnant already when we brought her in…)
i was looking for alternative to cones, to protect their wound sites, and Hey-o! here it is ^_^
Thanks!