Frontpage Deal

K&H Pet Products Extra Wide Outdoor Heated Kitty House Cat Shelter

$47
$75.99
+ Free Shipping
+44 Deal Score
27,821 Views
Amazon has K&H Pet Products Extra Wide Outdoor Heated Kitty House Cat Shelter (Olive Green, 26.5" x 15.5" x 21.5") on sale for $46.98. Shipping is free. Thanks natalia616
  • Note: Temporarily out of stock, will ship when available.
Chewy also has K&H Pet Products Extra Wide Outdoor Heated Kitty House Cat Shelter (Olive Green, 26.5" x 15.5" x 21.5") on sale for $46.98. Shipping is free on $49+ orders.
Share
Good deal?
You gave thanks to natalia616 for this post.
Thank you!
natalia616 posted this deal. Say thanks!

Original Post

Written by
Edited August 5, 2020 at 02:57 PM by
Lowest price per 3 Cs - I have been watching this thing for over a year. I feed a feral that stops by my house numerous times a week, and in the cold CT winters, this, I'm hoping, will give him some warmth.

https://smile.amazon.com/gp/produ...1d6b1bfbee
Add Comment
If you purchase something through a post on our site, Slickdeals may get a small share of the sale.
Deal
Score
+44
27,821 Views
$47
$75.99
Don't have Amazon Prime? Students can get a free 6-Month Amazon Prime trial with free 2-day shipping, unlimited video streaming & more. If you're not a student, there's also a free 1-Month Amazon Prime trial available.

Community Wiki

Last Edited by StrawMan86 August 5, 2020 at 03:20 PM
also $46.98 at Chewy [chewy.com]

47 Comments

1 2 3 4

Sign up for a Slickdeals account to remove this ad.

This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Dec 2013
L3: Novice
158 Posts
25 Reputation
#31
Quote from Harvard
:
At least someone is on the right track. Cats don't belong inside a house. Leave them outside.
Obviously, YOU don't belong inside a house.
4
0
0
1
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Dec 2016
L3: Novice
946 Posts
144 Reputation
#32
We have 2 indoor cats..wondering if this will keep them (somewhat) off the furniture. The love boxes and warmth, so seems like a winner, right?
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Nov 2019
L2: Beginner
81 Posts
18 Reputation
#33
Indoor cats should stay inside. The more you take them out the more they will want to sneak outside when you don't want them to as they like to explore. They will also develop outdoor cat tendencies and act like wild jungle animals while indoors. And health risks. If you're lazy like me and don't always want to play with them get cat toys or a laser pointer 👌🏻
0
0
0
1
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Apr 2009
L4: Apprentice
407 Posts
1,009 Reputation
#34
Not a cat owner, will this be good for a small size dog (10lb)?
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Dec 2012
L7: Teacher
2,897 Posts
223 Reputation
#35
Quote from Harvard
:
At least someone is on the right track. Cats don't belong inside a house. Leave them outside.
Why would you say that? That's nonsense. I can list dozens of reasons why they shouldn't be outside. Just curious, what about dogs?

https://pets.webmd.com/cats/featu...door-cat#1
Cats who are kept indoors can reach the ripe old age of 17 or more years, whereas outdoor cats live an average of just two to five years

https://pets.thenest.com/lifespan...-8777.html
The typical lifespan of an outdoor cat is only 2 to 5 years

http://www.thehumanesociety.org/w...tdoors.pdf
Your cat may enjoy being outdoors, but by allowing him to go outside unsupervised; you're putting him at risk for a shortened life span. The expected life span of an indoor-outdoor cat will depend on several factors, including the type of neighborhood you live in and sheer luck. But, on average, cats who are allowed to roam outdoors often don't live to see age five. Cats that are always kept safely confined can live to be 18 to 20 years old

https://www.quora.com/Whats-the-t...utdoor-cat
I'm sure some will mention a cat who beat the odds and lived to 21 outside, but on average outdoor cats live to 5 years of age
4
0
0
1
Reply
Last edited by Slickone_ August 6, 2020 at 08:34 AM.
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined May 2014
L6: Expert
1,304 Posts
389 Reputation
#36
Wow...way too much "dogma" for a product designed for cats.

Sorry to interrupt the sermons, but by the way, the product is great. My cat loves 'em.
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Feb 2015
L3: Novice
159 Posts
42 Reputation
#37
Can this fit a grown man?
Asking for a friend.
Friend has home, but wife wants "me" time.
Wife is sometimes catty.
Can this fit wife?
0
1
0
0
Reply

Sign up for a Slickdeals account to remove this ad.

This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined May 2006
L10: Grand Master
20,781 Posts
2,951 Reputation
#38
Quote from john9
:
17 years of not going outside!!!! Sounds worse than prison, and I'm not even outdoorsy, Watch the movie "Room" and you may realize you're cooping up something not because you want it to have a good life, but because you want it to keep you happy. Your cats only love you because of Stockholm syndrome. Me, I want my cats to lead fulfilling lives: roam, climb trees, breathe fresh air, kill a few birds, flee from a few dogs, use their instincts. Die younger, sure, but actually live life. Would you rather live to 50 doing what you love, or to 100 without ever experiencing the outdoors? Let cats be cats.
At least we both agree this cat house is a waste of money.
We have coyotes here that chase down cats and tear them apart. That's not what I would call living a good life.
0
0
0
0
Reply
Last edited by namlook August 7, 2020 at 11:11 AM.
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined May 2015
L3: Novice
113 Posts
10 Reputation
#39
Quote from schemer200
:
Should throw you outside
I keep mine outside. Half acre gated land. A quarter of that is exclusive to my cats. Why be concerned for pets but not livestock?
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Apr 2012
Breathin' Down Your Neck
544 Posts
142 Reputation
#40
Get this house and set it up. Now take the box that it came in and set it up right beside it. You know your cats are going to be lounging in that cardboard box.
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Oct 2013
L3: Novice
225 Posts
50 Reputation
#41
Quote from sorbitol
:
cats need to be indoors if you want them to have a long life. but it is also important to build some sort of enclosed outdoor area for them cats, so they can run around, helping to reduce feline obesity.
That's actually a false misconception. Most health problems come from your cat being indoors trapped away from natural sun, depression, and obesity. My cats have their shots/neutered and they range 10-15 years old WAY healthier/fit/active than any indoor cat ive seen. Keeping them indoors is depressing and not healthy at all
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Oct 2013
L3: Novice
225 Posts
50 Reputation
#42
Quote from Slickone_
:
Why would you say that? That's nonsense. I can list dozens of reasons why they shouldn't be outside. Just curious, what about dogs?

https://pets.webmd.com/cats/featu...door-cat#1
Cats who are kept indoors can reach the ripe old age of 17 or more years, whereas outdoor cats live an average of just two to five years

https://pets.thenest.com/lifespan...-8777.html
The typical lifespan of an outdoor cat is only 2 to 5 years

http://www.thehumanesociety.org/w...tdoors.pdf
Your cat may enjoy being outdoors, but by allowing him to go outside unsupervised; you're putting him at risk for a shortened life span. The expected life span of an indoor-outdoor cat will depend on several factors, including the type of neighborhood you live in and sheer luck. But, on average, cats who are allowed to roam outdoors often don't live to see age five. Cats that are always kept safely confined can live to be 18 to 20 years old

https://www.quora.com/Whats-the-t...utdoor-cat
I'm sure some will mention a cat who beat the odds and lived to 21 outside, but on average outdoor cats live to 5 years of age
Those numbers are false and spread by people who are trying to reduce stray cats from having babies. My cats are neutered and have their shots, and vary from 10-15 years old, always been outside VERY healthy, unlike the depressed cooped up neighbors cat who got cancer and ran away
0
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Dec 2012
L7: Teacher
2,897 Posts
223 Reputation
#43
Quote from MoeMoo
:
Those numbers are false and spread by people who are trying to reduce stray cats from having babies. My cats are neutered and have their shots, and vary from 10-15 years old, always been outside VERY healthy, unlike the depressed cooped up neighbors cat who got cancer and ran away
Those numbers are generally agreed on by most.
My indoor cats have always lived to be around 18, and are not depressed.
There is so much that can happen to outdoor cats. If you really cared for them, you wouldn't let them stay outside without you.

https://www.quora.com/Whats-the-t...utdoor-cat
I'm sure some will mention a cat who beat the odds and lived to 21 outside, but on average outdoor cats live to 5 years of age
1
0
0
0
Reply
This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Oct 2013
L3: Novice
225 Posts
50 Reputation
#44
Quote from Slickone_
:
Those numbers are generally agreed on by most.
My indoor cats have always lived to be around 18, and are not depressed.
There is so much that can happen to outdoor cats. If you really cared for them, you wouldn't let them stay outside without you.

https://www.quora.com/Whats-the-t...utdoor-cat
I'm sure some will mention a cat who beat the odds and lived to 21 outside, but on average outdoor cats live to 5 years of age
That average isnt taking in many obvious variables into account. Aka are these outdoor cats strays or have owners who feed them balanced meals daily/give them shots. Its not because theyre outdoors that they live less average, its because they're including cats who aren't kept care of health wise in that mix. The number is a clear inflation to push a narrative. Being outside is HEALTHY, even humans who stay indoors live less than active humans who get some vitamins from the sun. So no if YOU cared about your cats you wouldn't imprison them for your own amusement. My cats come home inside to eat but beg me to let them back outside, they've lived in both and choose outdoors every single time unless its raining. Again I guarantee you my cats are healthier than your obese at home depressed cat
0
0
0
0
Reply

Sign up for a Slickdeals account to remove this ad.

This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined May 2006
L10: Grand Master
20,781 Posts
2,951 Reputation
#45
Quote from MoeMoo
:
That average isnt taking in many obvious variables into account. Aka are these outdoor cats strays or have owners who feed them balanced meals daily/give them shots. Its not because theyre outdoors that they live less average, its because they're including cats who aren't kept care of health wise in that mix. The number is a clear inflation to push a narrative. Being outside is HEALTHY, even humans who stay indoors live less than active humans who get some vitamins from the sun. So no if YOU cared about your cats you wouldn't imprison them for your own amusement. My cats come home inside to eat but beg me to let them back outside, they've lived in both and choose outdoors every single time unless its raining. Again I guarantee you my cats are healthier than your obese at home depressed cat
This is your subjective opinion not based on facts. Cats can be perfectly happy being indoors if you provide them with playtime and environmental enrichment.

Here are some of the outdoor risks:

Being hit by a car.
Being attacked by wild predators, including coyotes (which are found even in urban areas), snakes, hawks, owls, foxes, and if you live in the south, alligators.
Getting into fights with other cats, which can cause severe injuries and abscesses.
Being attacked by dogs.
Exposure to contagious diseases, such as rabies, feline leukemia and FIV, feline distemper, FIP, ringworm, or common herpes viruses that cause upper respiratory and eye infections.
Picking up and spreading parasites, both external (fleas, ticks, ear mites) and internal (roundworms, tapeworms, giardia, and coccidia).
Becoming trapped in garages or sheds and being unable to get out.
Exposure to toxins such as antifreeze and rat poison. Cats who eat a rodent that has consumed rat poison can die.
Getting stuck in trees. This happens more often than you might think, and cats who become trapped in trees can remain there for days. If they're not rescued, they can become weak and dehydrated until they eventually fall, causing serious injury or death.
Exposure to toxic pesticides/herbicides sprayed on lawns and gardens.
Sunburn and skin cancer (especially in white or light-colored cats).
Hypothermia/freezing to death.
Becoming trapped in a leghold trap meant for wildlife.
Animal cruelty. Cats who are outdoors are always at risk from humans who wish to harm, poison, torture, or kill them.

Cats can dig up flowerbeds, stalk and kill songbirds around bird feeders, cause excessive barking in neighborhood dogs, and walk across neighbors' clean cars with muddy paws. Neighbors get angry about these things and some will retaliate against the cat.
0
0
0
0
Reply
Last edited by namlook August 7, 2020 at 11:20 AM.
Page 3 of 4
1 2 3 4
Join the Conversation
Add a Comment
 

Shop More Black Friday Deals

Link Copied to Clipboard