A new study finds that cat owners love the idea of having their own fire fighting department, but they are worried about being responsible for the mess they leave behind.
The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Chicago and the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (ASPCA), found that the cat owner’s cat is the one most likely to cause a fire in a home.
As a result, they fear that the fire department will be responsible for it.
According to the study, cats who live in a house with other cats are three times more likely to get into a fire than those living alone.
“People have said, ‘Oh, cats love the smell of fire,’ but cats don’t like fire,” said Dr. Elizabeth Clements, a study author.
“That’s not true.
Cats don’t have noses that are the same size as people’s noses.””
Cats love a good firefight,” said study author Dr. Beth A. Molnar.
Dr. Mohanar added that the study showed that cats who lived in houses with other people also had a higher chance of getting into a burning house.
Molnar said that people may not understand the difference between the scent of fire and a fire, but she said that cats have a very similar reaction to the smell.
A person can control the scent in the house by having cat-friendly food, a dishwasher or a dish that doesn’t make a great deal of noise.
Cats have an aversion to heat sources like burning wood or hot coals, but when they have an odor, it can make them nervous, the study said.
Even if cats do not cause a wildfire, they may cause a larger fire.
Researchers found that if a cat lives in a household with other humans, they were more likely than cats who did not live in households to have a fire that resulted in a fatality.
Additionally, when a household was filled with cats, the researchers found that owners of cats were more than twice as likely as cats who didn’t live in the household to have been involved in a fatal fire.
This is just the first in a series of studies that will determine how cats react to fires.
In the first study, researchers tracked the behavior of 2,906 cat owners in the study over a period of five years.
They then tracked the dogs who lived with the cats, as well as the owners’ cats.
Then, in the second study, they tracked the cats of cats who had never been exposed to other cats.
In all of the studies, the cats were allowed to stay in their homes without being observed, and they had access to their own food, water and litter.
The cats who were allowed out of their homes to feed, play and explore also had access.
The researchers also tracked the owners in their pets’ homes for six months and tracked the cat owners’ pets for six years.
The cats that lived in the owners’-pet households had higher rates of the following behaviors: a) cats who stayed in their own homes had more than a one-in-ten chance of having a fatal; b) cats with owners who lived alone had more or less a one in five chance of being involved in an accidental fire; c) cats in owners’ pet households who lived together had a one percent chance of causing a fatally burning fire; and d) owners of pets who lived apart had a two percent chance.
Dr. Clements said that the findings are interesting, but it’s not clear if cats are responding in the same way to their owners as dogs.
“This is something we’ll continue to investigate to see if there are any differences,” she said.