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10 particularly touching cat stories told by their mistresses

Brianne Willis is a New Yorker who has launched a photography project through which she stages young mistresses with their cats. The photographer allows these women to tell the moving stories of the adoption of their felines. For 2 years this project has given voice to many people who have won the hearts of many followers.

Here are 10 photos of young cat lovers sharing their stories.

1. Chelsea Trout

After years and years of receiving cats and suffering to see them go, I took in Alipha and Reed. I made it my mission to restore the felines to full health before they were put up for adoption. While Alipha seemed to hold back, withdrawn and independent, Reed and I began to bond very well. Until the day I realized I couldn’t get rid of it and all I had to do was adopt it. »

2. Naomi Fry

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

Roo is a cat who has lived with us since she was one year old. Our daughter was also one year old at the time, so they grew up together and are now 6 years old. Roo is a first name that came from our daughter’s gross imitation of a cat’s meow. It was his way of communicating with her. Matilda, our 2nde cat, hasn’t always tried so hard to communicate with Roo. The 2 cats tend to tense up when they meet, but their curiosity has led them to discover each other and grow closer. »

3. Dinah Eke

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

Going to the animal shelter, I had only one intention, that was to adopt a Russian blue cat that I had loved seeing his picture on a website. However, it was not him I was introduced to when I arrived, but a black cat who was very suspicious of humans because they had not spared him before. He showed a very hostile nature and was rejected, which often happens to black cats. I therefore did not intend to euthanize him for this and adopted him. Wolfie has become my best friend, although he still refuses to approach other people. »

4. Christine Barberich

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

On the eve of each New Year’s Eve, I go to a hotel room where I write down my achievements and my failures from the past year. A feeling of sadness washes over me as I remember my failed attempts to have a child. On my way back I stopped in front of an animal shelter, attracted by the cat I had just seen. I had decided to adopt him without discussing it with my husband. I called him to come pick us up. We were insisted that we meet another cat who had lost a leg. In the room where the meetings take place, we saw a very cute little creature coming towards us. She established contact with us, by her gaze and by her hugs. My husband and I looked into each other’s eyes and knew we wanted to adopt him. Since that day, I love Phoebe and take care of her, while feeling guilty for not having been able to have children. »

5. Simone Thompson

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

Nigel is a cat that came into my life a few years ago. My boyfriend adopted him. He had undergone surgery on his head, which had been permanently tilted ever since. His personality was restless and agitated, which did not help my relationship with him. This situation became a source of conflict between my partner and me. After a move, the cat took the change very well and immediately stopped being aggressive towards me. It became the companion I needed to watch TV and discuss life. »

6. Alexandra King

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

At the animal shelter, no one wanted to adopt Lois and Maxine because they didn’t seem very normal. Affected by cerebellar hypoplasia, cats suffer from motor disorders and appear to be constantly staggering. This gait tends to put off future owners and condemn many kittens to euthanasia because it is believed that they cannot grow. Which is false because this disease does not progress. My felines have finished growing and are absolutely adorable. My husband and I are very happy to have them and encourage all animal shelter efforts that make cats with cerebellar hypoplasia their priority.. »

7. Alvina Bokhari

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

I met my cat October while he was on the street in a cardboard box. I had never lived with a cat before and he was the first to do me this honor. It has become my favorite companion. In addition, we have a lot in common, starting with our naps, which are on the clock. »

8. Athena Wisotsky

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

I had never adopted a cat, but had always wanted one. When my mother left us a month ago, I had to take in her 5 cats. My companion, who was only moderately fond of cats, was immediately fond of them. Among them, we didn’t know yet that we would keep Frikki after finding adoptive families for the other 4. He became my first adoptee and I am very happy to have been able to keep something from my mother.. »

9. Maggie Freleng

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

I have always adopted senior cats from animal shelters and it is never easy to see them go very quickly. So I decided to adopt a kitten. On the way to the shelter I was moved to meet a blind cat and couldn’t bring myself to leave without him. Since then, Bandit has shared my daily life and I am truly grateful that we met. Daisy, on the other hand, started living with us a few years ago. It was soon discovered that she had feline immunodeficiency virus. She is getting all the care she needs and her health is improving. Bandit and Daisy have all the love they deserve and make me happy. »

10. Jesse Peterson

Illustration of the article: 10 particularly touching stories about cats told by their mistresses

Oscar is a cat described as giant, a stature that gives him bone problems. He started having trouble walking and was diagnosed with a dislocated kneecap. A vet in my family assured me that he used to operate on this type of dislocation and that it usually went well. Oscar unfortunately had to undergo 4 operations in one year. His complications earned him a long stay at a veterinary clinic, and he had become the healthcare staff’s favorite patient. His ordeal ended at the end of his last intervention and he was able to regain his health, a relief that we had been waiting for so long.. »

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