The Cat Age Calendar explains your cat’s growth and converts your Cat’s Age into Human Years. Use the Cat Age Calendar to find out your Cat’s Age now!
It is a popular misconception that cats, like the Dog Age Calendar, age seven years for each calendar year. While cats age quickly in the first few years of their life, around 15 years for the first year and 10 years for the second, they then age approximately 4 “cat years” for every calendar year. The Cat Age Calendar acts as a chart with which you can find out the age of your Cat by converting between Cat Years and Human Years.
For more Cat Calendars which include everything needed to care for your feline friend, you can consult our collection of Pets Calendars.
Cat Age Calendar | Cat Age Chart
The Cat Age Calendar or Chart can be used to convert between Cat and Human Years. Find out the age of your cat with the help of the free Cat Age Calendar.
Cat Age Calculator | Cat Age Converter
If you’d prefer to verify the results of the Cat Age Calendar, you can also use our Cat Age Calculator. Simply enter your Cat’s Age into the Cat Age Calculator and, once you press the calculate button, you´ll see your cat´s age straight away!
Cat Age Indicators | How to find out my Cat’s Age
If you’re unsure what your cat’s age is, perhaps having adopted a stray cat whose birthdate is unknown, you can determine your pet’s age with these Cat Age Indicators:
The Teeth: Older cats tend to have more staining on their teeth than younger felines. Kitten’s teeth first come in the first 2 to 4 weeks following birth. However, their more prominent set of teeth appear at around 4 months of age.
- Permanent, white teeth indicate your cat is approximately a year old.
- Slight discolouration or yellowing on teeth indicate that the cat is between 1 and 2 years of age.
- Tartar build-up on all of your cat’s teeth may indicate that your pet is somewhere between 3 and 5 years of age.
- Missing teeth tends to indicate a senior cat.
Muscle Tone: Younger Cats tend to have more muscle definition (as they’re generally more active) with older cats assuming a bonier frame.
The Coat: Younger Cats usually have a soft coat of fur while older felines have slightly coarser, thicker coats. Senior Cats will often display greying hair and white patches on their fur.
The Eyes: Younger Cats have bright, clear eyes and smooth irises. Older Cats (over 12 years) tend to have some cloudiness in their eyes and a slightly jagged appearance in their irises.