50 Times People Documented Animal 'If I Fits, I Sits' Examples In Real Life

Animals come in all shapes, furs, whiskers, paws and sizes. But despite that, they all share this temptation to squeeze and cram themselves into the weirdest places. From tiny mugs to vases and pockets, it seems like some of these cute furballs possess a magic power of turning into liquid.

But let’s not jump to conclusions just yet and take a good look at the collection of photos where animals used ‘If I Fits, I Sits’ logic. The result is purr entertainment combined with furry wholesomeness, so pull your seat closer.

And although we love looking at pets fitting into random places, make sure you don’t leave your beloved friend unsupervised in places where it can get stuck, this may be dangerous!

While it’s fun to look at these pictures of animals who fit in the weirdest places, you have to make sure you know how to respond if an animal is in danger. Our furballs can get stuck in many places around the house or out in public, so we spoke with Yulia Popyk, an animal behavior expert at Pet Cube Emergency Fund who shared some insights about what to do and how to help animals in tricky situations.

“If you see an animal that appears to be stuck in something, the best thing to do is to call your local animal control,” Popyk warned. She added that they’re the experts on getting animals out of tricky situations, and they’ll have the proper equipment to do it safely.

“If you can’t reach animal control or you’re worried that the animal is in danger, you can try to help the animal yourself. But be very careful — you don’t want to get hurt, and you don’t want to make the situation worse.”

According to The Humane Society of the United States, if you find an animal stuck in something, don’t wait and call for help. “Before you do anything, call your local animal control, a wildlife rehabilitation center, or a wildlife biologist for advice, or even a vet you can reach quick enough! They’ll be able to tell you whether the animal needs help and how to safely give it.”

The other way is to use Online Vet by Petcube, which gives you an opportunity to have a 24/7 online vet chat/call and talk to a certified online vet anytime you have a question.

Beware not to try to capture the animal yourself. “You could get hurt, and you could make the situation worse. Instead, watch the animal from a distance to see if it can free itself.”

If the animal is in danger, try to help. If the animal is in danger of being hit by a car, or if it’s in a dangerous place like a busy street, you can try to move it to a safer location. But be careful — you don’t want to get hurt, and you don’t want to make the situation worse.

Another important thing to remember is to not use oils or lubricants. Oils and lubricants can make the situation worse by making it harder for the animal to breathe. Similarly, make sure to not use sharp objects that can injure the animal. If you use your bare hands trying to save an animal from being stuck, you could get bitten or scratched. Instead, use a towel or a piece of clothing to pick up the animal.

After you release the animal, put them in a box or a carrier. This will help to keep the animal calm and will make it easier to transport. The last step is to take the animal to a veterinarian or an animal shelter. They’ll be able to help the animal and make sure it gets the care it needs.

Popyk reminded pet owners that it is not always safe to keep your pet alone unsupervised. “Pets can get into mischief when left alone, and they may also become anxious or stressed. If you must leave your pet alone, be sure to provide them with food, water, and a safe place to stay,” she explained.

“As with anything, there are always risks associated with leaving your pet unsupervised. However, as long as you have taken the necessary precautions to ensure their safety, such as providing them with a comfortable space, appropriate food and water, and toys or other forms of stimulation, then the risks should be minimal.”

If you want to carry your pet around with you, Popyk suggests thinking of some factors like the size of your pet, whether or not your pet likes being carried, and whether or not you are physically able to carry your pet. “Some people use pet carriers, while others simply pick up their pet and hold them close.” She continued: “Smaller animals may be able to ride in a carrier or a purse, while larger ones may need a special harness or leash. Ultimately, what is best for your pet will depend on its individual needs and preferences.”

See Also on Bored Panda

See Also on Bored Panda

See Also on Bored Panda

#50

I Built A Sound-Proofed, Built-In Doghouse Under My Stairs, So Bucky Would Have A Safe Place To Hide When He Got Scared

I Built A Sound-Proofed, Built-In Doghouse Under My Stairs, So Bucky Would Have A Safe Place To Hide When He Got Scared

On the 4th of July, he let me know, in no uncertain terms, that I had wasted my time.

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James Hoffberger

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