Cat Furniture: Cat Trees, Towers & Scratching Posts | Petco

"I need the tallest, narrowest cat tree. The apartment is small, but the window sills (wide) are 100" high. My 10 lb cat loves to get to the windows, naturally. The ceiling is too high for the spring loaded trees. Is this tree my best bet or is there something narrower ........which would be great news. Like 80" x 20"? Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated."

Hello nhbos, yes, this cat tree is the narrowest option I could find at this height. Thank you for shopping with us!

Just as people have different needs and abilities, cats vary in what they want and what they are able to do at various times in their lives. While kittens are playful, for example, they also tend to be clumsy; therefore, that has high platforms may be dangerous for kittens or even older cats. In addition, older cats may need furniture that has ramps built in, making it feasible for a geriatric cat to enjoy the cat condo. If a cat is particularly portly, a cat condo with narrow spaces between levels may be difficult to navigate. Families with multiple cats should choose a large cat tree or condo that will accommodate more than one cat at once. In addition, look for used cat furniture that will allow cats to follow their natural instincts to scratch, sleep, and survey. Consider hanging toy mice off the perches to keep cats active and engaged.

Provide a playful space for your kitten with cat furniture from Petco

and I've been looking for a tall, narrow cat tree because of space considerations. This is one the highest-rated and best-selling cat trees on Amazon, and for good reason! This model comes in several sizes, heights and colors. The shortest one measures 77 inches high and the tallest is 80 inches high. All versions are quite tall, but the base is somewhat narrow. This is ideal if you want a tall cat tree with a small footprint–it’s great for apartments and condos.

Stylish Cat Tree for Studio Apartment? | Apartment Therapy

Any horizontal surface is an invitation to a cat. A young and determined cat can leap almost straight up two or three times his body length. In human terms, that would mean being able to high-jump about 12-to-18 feet from a dead start. Cats also will fearlessly jump several feet across horizontal chasms and “tight-rope” walk along narrow passages many feet off the ground. Cats also like to “roost” in high places—atop the refrigerator or on the top shelf of the closet. This desire to climb and sleep in high places is a survival instinct passed on from their wild ancestors. In the wild, cats have to follow prey up cliff faces and along the limbs of trees. In addition, cats in the wild have to hide from predators, and the best place to hide is up high where nothing can sneak up behind them. These survival instincts are alive and well in even the laziest domesticated house cat!

Cat Furniture You'll Love | Wayfair