A sunny window makes a great location for a cat window perch

Bri made one for her cats too, we actually cut a board to fit the window sill…
Our house has some pretty old windows, and they probably won’t be replaced for some time. They also vary in construction. Some windows have sills that are five to six inches wide, perfect for a cat to perch upon. These are also at a good jumping height for most of the cats.
For some reason, I love photos of cats sitting on the window sill inside looking out...
If a cat has a secure window seat, he will stay there all day, sleeping or watching the world go by. Unfortunately, lots of windowsills are too narrow for cats to be comfortable. You can provide your cat with a wider, more comfortable window seat using a few basic materials. Take it one step further by adding some carpeting to your cat's new seat and he will never leave home. You can build a window seat for your cat in less than one hour. Look at all these cats! Sharing a windowsill! This is quality cat content 30/10 for triple the catWe have a windowsill on the living room window and the sofa is backed up to it which is an excellent spot for the cats.The window sill shelves for cats are great, as they allow indoor cats to have better access to view the outside world.
The feline affinity for windows can be attributed to many factors. Cats are curious observers, and let's face it, the strange outside world is probably a lot more interesting than the interior of a house. After all, why would a cat want to observe his or her human sitting around doing absolutely nothing (e.g. melting into a couch and gluing their eyes to the television) when there's an exciting world of birds, bugs and squirrels just beyond the windowsill?Jake and Karen have done it again! Remember their awesome ? Well, this time they designed and built an ingenious windowsill perch. Odie and Suzy really enjoyed looking out the office window, but the accommodations (see below) were less than optimal. So Jake and Karen set to work. Their challenge was to design a perch that fit in with their modern style, worked well for the cats, and did not cover the vent in the floor directly below the window.ZELDA is a two-year-old female black cat. Zelda was found trying to survive in the outside world, and getting ready to bear her young. We can only imagine the terror and grueling life this young girl endured on the streets. Despite Zelda’s fear and uncertainty she held fast, and stayed by her babies and cared for them. A kind and generous foster parent took Zelda and her four kittens in, and Zelda made great strides in her foster home. Zelda learned that humans could be kind and gentle, and more and more she approached her foster parent for attention and to stay close. Zelda still resists being petted, but her foster parent worked diligently to teach Zelda a hand extended means love and kindness, not pain and harm. The patience of her foster parent prevailed, and Zelda learned to play, and with great zeal tossed her cat toys about. Zelda learned of the coziness of couch and bed, the joy of catnip, and the pleasure of a breeze ruffling her fur when perched on a windowsill. Zelda learned napping with her foster brother male cat brought warmth. Zelda shared the home with two other cats, one male and one female. The female cat tolerated Zelda for a time, and then reasserted her dominance in the home, uniting with the male cat in cornering Zelda and not permitting her to eat or use the litter box. The foster parent made a very painful decision, but the right one: Zelda was the newcomer, and it would be best to try to find her a new home and alleviate the stress all three cats were experiencing in the household. We can’t explain this to Zelda, who cowers in her cage, torn from a home that cared very much for her; who is losing fur because her stress level is so high, who picks at her food without the gusto she had shown previously with her breakfast and dinner before coming back to the shelter.
It only takes one: are you Zelda’s hero or heroine? We hope so, because if Zelda took such large strides in the ten months she resided with her foster parent, we can only imagine with patience and encouragement what she is capable of. She may be the cat you imagine. You might make her the cat she imagines herself to be.Your windowsill needs to be at least 3″ deep for the perch to fit properly. I haven’t tested the perch myself, but a friend has one and she reports that it is really easy to install and quite sturdy and that her cats love it. Visit for more info.