I will think about that leaf nonstop for the next three weeks.
These memes are for those who get stoked over the mention of peace lilies, spider plants, or maybe even viper's bowstring hemp. Plantpeople are definitely their own breed - y'all may be weird to us normies, but we're secretly incredibly envious of your knowledge of botany. That, and many of us would certainly kill a small houseplant unintentionally within mere days, so we'll leave the plant-parenting to you!
Catipilla is a new innovative cat product you should definitely learn more about.
It was inspired by Smudge, an 18-year-old house cat who was struggling to clamber into a ground floor window. Her owners, The Sutton Family, sort out a creative solution to help her get in and out home after refusing to drill holes in their door for a cat flap. From wood and nails, the first Catipilla concept was born. The wooden platforms have since evolved into a durable, wall-mounted structure that encou- rages cats to climb naturally while saving space in the home. The Catipilla Pro and the Catipilla Mini feature high-quality, UK-manufactured pillars and adjustable tread plates that can be tailo- red to every cat's needs. Catipilla's range also includes an adjustable high plate and cat ham- mock, perfect for bird watching and catnaps. Catipilla can be used both indoors and outdoors and its array of health benefits make it the perfect fit for every cat.
Most cat enthusiasts would agree that cats deserve the best, and only the best. Luckily, and thankfully several designers over the last few years, have created something spectacular. So house-proud cat owners no longer have to settle for ugly cat furniture. (Yes, it's the truth) Just take a look;
This design will catch your eye. It's the minimalist NEKO cat tree, designed by Yoh Komiyama for Japanese manufacturer Rinn.
Find more of Rinn's cat friendly designs on their website.
The Argania tree is not the most aesthetically pleasing plant in the world with a rough, thorny bark and gangly, crooked branches. But these Moroccan trees still tend to attract admirers, thanks in large part to the hordes of goats that can usually be found perching in them.