After being returned to the shelter not once, but THREE times, a poor kitten’s heart was torn into a thousand pieces.
Not every furry buddy is fortunate enough to find a loving family who welcomes and loves them for who they are. Others, however, must go through traumatic experiences in order to locate the appropriate family.
Oscar, a beautiful cat who has been returned to Burton’s RSCPA shelter for the third time, is the subject of this narrative. After the staff and numerous individuals announced on social media that the gorgeous kitty was searching for a new home, his last family came to the shelter very thrilled to adopt him.
By the time the family arrived to the shelter, Oscar had been returned twice without explanation, and it appeared that no one was interested in him.
Oscar’s carers were overjoyed that this family was interested; after all, the third time is the charm, and this was Oscar’s third chance, which he gladly accepted. However, the family’s sadness was short-lived when they returned the kitten to the shelter a few months later.
The kitten was once again in the shelter, unable to comprehend why no one wanted him in their homes. Oscar is a highly friendly and lively kitty, according to the shelter employees, who couldn’t believe the kitten’s plight. Burton’s RSCPA made the following statement on its Facebook page:
“Since September, Oscar has been with us for his third season, having been welcomed back owing to his (sometimes fiery) character.”
The entire crew was taken away when Oscar arrived; they couldn’t believe that such a cute kitten couldn’t fit into a household. They added that the cat does not have an odd personality and that they had never noticed anything remarkable about it throughout its tenure at the shelter.
Although he likes to be expressive with his meows, this kitten is not grouchy. He likes to catch the attention of the staff by gently putting his head closer to them as if to remind everyone that he is a part of the shelter.
“It’s fun to be around Oscar since he’s lively, adventurous, and sociable. FRIENDLY, indeed!! When he meets us in the morning, he purrs excitedly; he’s not shy or scared around others. “However, he has exhibited an aggressive side at times and has unexpected moments,” the RSCPA stated.
Despite the kitten’s unusual conduct, his carers are certain that his attitude will improve with time; all he needs now is someone who accepts him for who he is, but most importantly, someone who has a lot of patience to follow him through this process.
From here, the team has deduced that Oscar’s cohabitation issues arise when he is compelled to participate in an activity or share space with other cats.
They also point out that you may have troubles with older women, maybe as a result of prior trauma. As a result, they demand that future adopters be young, preferably guys.
They advise that the best thing for Oscar is to let him to be autonomous and not to put any pressure on him to accomplish anything; this has nothing to do with his shows of devotion; he will simply come to welcome them and let them caress him.