Horse – cat

The domestic horse-cat, otherwise known as an a equis-feline or a horse kitty, is a small creature that ranges in size from fifty pounds up to five hundred pounds and stands three to six feet tall. This animal is a hybrid of two domesticated species, a horse and a cat. The horse-cat possesses the fur body of a horse, including four, long legs, equipped with hooves. It has the head of a cat, containing almond-shaped eyes, pointy ears, and elongated incisors, inherent traits of all carnivorous species.

The horse-cat also retains a cat’s tail. The spine of the animal extends all the way into its tail, as it does on a common cat. This enables the horse-cat to run and jump in pursuit of its prey or in-play with its owner at speeds of up to thirty-five miles per hour.

The diet of this creature is that of any carnivorous species, but because the this animal is a composition of cat and horse genetics it has been known to graze on grass or other vegetation when it seeks food and there is not any other type available. This particular attribute is what makes this animal hardy and desirable as a household pet. The horse-cat will not only ward off small prey that are a nuisance in any suburban community, but can also be ridden by use of traditional training methods that are used to break horses.

The horse-cat population has doubled this year due to their growth in urban communities. A feral population of this species has emerged in the metropolitan city of San Jose, California. With powerful horse legs and cat-like reflexes feral, horse-cats will kick, bite, and strike-out in fear or in order to protect their territory. These animals should only be handled by properly trained and equipped animal control personnel.

Colleen Shjeflo

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