What Do Javaneses Eat?

Posted by on Feb 17, 2008 in Cats, Javanese, Pets | 0 comments


What to feed the JavaneseJavaneses are predators. Please remember that as you are considering what foods you should feed your new Javanese. That might explain why your Javanese seems like a finicky eater. If you’re giving your him food that is not meat or formulated from meat products, you will have a difficult time getting the Javanese to eat.

What to serve to your Javanese?

Always remember Javaneses share a recent common ancestor with the fiercest of cats — lions, tigers,and cougars, etc. — so keep that in mind when feeding your Javanese. Never will you witness a full grown panther on National Geographic eating an apple, chewing grass, or drinking milk in nature. You also would never observe a young jaguar cub in the wild drinking the milk of a cow, or any other animal that wasn’t the mother. As preposterous as these examples sound, that’s what many people feed their Javaneses. So you should not expect your Javanese at home to be ecstatic if that’s what you try to give him. Javaneses are not like us and unlike dogs. As far as their diet is concerned, they rarely deviate, and you must be aware of this. In contrast to how some other mammals eat, Javaneses need to eat a lot of meat for fat and protein. A human would probably develop a lot of ailments if he ate the Javanese’s recommended diet. Even Though they’re a member of the family, that does not mean they should eat like you or the dogs. It’s not uncommon for owners to feed their Javaneses exactly like they treat their dogs, who can eat a variety of different foods and stay healthy. In fact, dog food can be deadly to Javaneses over time because it does not meet their nutritional requirements and it’s often too high in carbs, which Javaneses can’t process healthily. Often, when you see an oversized domestic Javanese it’s because he was fed a diet high in carbohydrates. This also puts them at risk of diabetes. The Javanese’s digestive system is not designed for carbohydrates. They are to be avoided.

young Javanese care tips

Satiating Your Javanese’s Taste Buds

When you’re choosing food for your Javanese, be sure the packaging states it meets the requirements outlined by the American Association of Feed Control Officials (AAFCO). Meeting these standards guarantees that the Javanese is receiving the proper food. Feel free to pay no attention to marketing terms like “super-premium”, ” gourmet”, ” natural”, and “premium” which have no set definition. You can always ask your vet what food she recommends as well. Once you have picked the optimum food, it’s time to let your Javanese make the final say so. If your Javanese likes the food and does not display any digestive issues (such as gas) afterward, you’ve made a good choice. If your Javanese doesn’t seem to tolerate it, on the other hand, you should go back to square one. If the Javanese doesn’t tolerate the food you have fed him, a harmful hunger strike is possilbe. If he ever decides to stop eating, your Javanese runs a high risk of death or liver failure at the least. Don’t switch foods abruptly, either. Make certain you replace the old food gradually over a week. This makes it easier for your Javanese to accept and reduces the chances of somach discomfort.

Javanese Snacks, Feeding Time, and Portion Size

Just how much food will the Javanese need? The answer may surprise you. For instance, is the Javanese a house cat or a yard cat or hybrid? Has the Javanese been neutered or spayed? Both of these answers are of utmost importance in determining your Javanese’s dietary requirements. Your best bet is to consult your veterinarian, who will define your Javaneses ideal weight and daily dietary requirements. Once you find out how much your Javanese needs, stick to the plan. Although it seems like it’s not enough, your Javanese will get used to it and remain at her ideal weight. For Javaneses, it’s difficult to lose it once they get overweight. The next step is to plan your Javanese’s meals. Javaneses like to eat small servings during the day, so expect to leave food out so he can eat whenever hunger strikes. You can give out half in the am before leaving for work and the other half in the evening. Keep treats to a minimum. The more treats they get, the less room they’ll have for their core dietary requirements.

Don’t forget to check out these other articles about Javaneses

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