Cats- God’s Favorite Animal?


Yes, God loves all animals; He created them! But I have a case to make for cats in particular being God’s favorite.

First, all of the world’s animals are God’s favorite animals. Probably. God ain’t really tripping on this disclaimer.

Now that that is out of the way! Here we go:

First, we can see that there are TONS of different kinds of cats.

Sure, sure, there are many different types of dogs too. BUT are there big dogs and small dogs? No, not like there are BIG CATS!

(Side note, God LOVES dogs too. Literally, God and Dog use the same letters. To be more specific, Dogs have a pure holy spirit that resonate with people on a deep and spiritual level. Dogs are love, too)

Back to the big cats though. How many different kind of big ass cats are there?!

  • Cheetahs
  • Jaguars
  • Cougars
  • Panthers
  • Leopards
  • Lions
  • Pumas
  • Bobcats
  • Mountain Lions

Okay?! God enjoyed designing them. And Lions in particular are special because they are the only ones with a fancy mane. They were created last because why not do something a little funky!

Cats also have wicked amounts of personality. In ancient Egypt, cats were a special animal, spiritually. At one time, God had a really close relationship with Ancient Egyptians. He lived with them and gave them the powers to build those amazing pyramids. But then they got arrogant and their spiritual relationship with God changed.

But, one fact remains, Cats were special then and they are still special now. It was the humans that frustrated God, not the cats lol

So to conclude, God had fun when He made cats. And He enjoys observing their behavior now 🙂

And so do I! I have cats around the house (outdoors) and they are fun to observe. Animals in general are fun to watch and Good Energy. I think it’s weird when people don’t have a favorite animal lol. I mean, you can have more than one favorite 🙂

5 thoughts on “Cats- God’s Favorite Animal?”

  1. Cats are amazing. One thing to note, though: All cats either belong to the panthera genus (big cats) or felinae genus (“small” cats).

    There are only four true “big cats,” and they are the tiger, lion, jaguar and leopard. Together they comprise the genus panthera.

    Cheetahs are members of felinae, as are mountain lions. Mountain lion, cougar, puma and catamount are all names for the same cat.

    The real distinction between “big cats” (panthera) and “small cats” (felinae) is that the former can roar, while the latter can purr.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. The term “Big” and “Small” Cat is a little bit of a misnomer, especially in the Americas. As you stated the Cougar/Puma/Mountain lion, is like the Cheetah (actually a close relative,) genetically much closer to domestic cats than Panthera, but in terms of actual size, most Northern Cougars (North American varieties) are larger and heavier than the Jaguar specimens found in central America and (Mexican) border parts of the United states, despite the Jaguar being in Panthera “Big Cat” genus, and Puma in Felinae “small Cat,” genus. In South America however I believe this is not the case and there Jaguars are indeed larger and heavier. I find this very curious and there must be a correlation with their choice or availability of prey in those ranges.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Indeed, jaguars are the third-largest cats in the world (behind only tigers and lions) and are bulkier and heavier than leopards. People who study them say they have a preternatural intelligence, and that if you enter the deep jungles of the Amazon, the jaguars most certainly know you are there and where you are, but you will not see them unless they allow you to.

        I don’t know much about size variation among jaguars themselves, except that their range has been catastrophically reduced (as so many others have), and they’re mostly relegated to the Amazon now. You’re probably right, if there are populations that have become “stranded” from the main group due to development and habitat destruction, they probably have a much more difficult time finding appropriate prey.

        They’re also under serious threat from Chinese poachers, who have turned to jaguars after exhausting their supply of tigers. The New York Times ran a story in summer 2020 reporting that in areas of South America where there is significant Chinese investment and funding, jaguar poaching is up more than 200 percent. That’s deeply concerning.

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