If you’re of the mind that cat litter boxes could use a designer’s touch, this might be the one for you. This has the modern appeal of similarly-pricey-but-beautiful products like the . The anti-tracking lid allows litter to fall back into the box and also swivels up for scooping. Speaking of, the included scoop hangs neatly on the outside of the unit. Though, one could see how pretty quickly the scoop could make a mess on that high-polish exterior. This is almost a perfect cube, measuring 16 inches by 16 inches by 15 inches. The tarp liner on the inside is just a bit shorter and is held in place by a fitted tension band. These liners last a good long while and are very reusable, but in the event that they reach the end of their useful life, . It’s definitely expensive, but the nicer finish could be worth it to you.
cat litter boxes furniture : Target
Some people have actually commented that they like covered litter boxes because there is “less odor!” This is very dangerous thinking, not to mention inconsiderate for the cat’s comfort. Covered boxes will trap odors which can lead to the cat’s refusal to use it.
Covered or Uncovered Litter Boxes: Do Cats Really Care?
In addition, the box should be in a relatively active area of the house. While pet parents often don’t want a litter box in the living room, removing it too far from social areas may make the box hard to find or unappealing to your cat. “Generally you want litter boxes that are out of traffic but not at the end of a scary, trappable tunnel,” says Marrinan. Along the same lines, litter boxes that are next to machines that make loud noises or odd vibrations—such as the spin cycle of the washing machine—can be a “no go zone” for cats.
Why Do Cats Use Litter Boxes? - Litter-Robot