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Everyone's Obsessed With This Adorable Cross-Eyed Cat

Everyone's Obsessed With This Adorable Cross-Eyed Cat

We've always been taught to celebrate the things that make us different, and that's exactly why we've fallen in love with this adorable cross-eyed cat.

She may look a little different to the norm, but her crossed expression and cute smile have earned her thousands of online fans.

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Olive the beautiful short haired tabby doesn't let her unique looks slow her down with more than 30,000 Instagram followers, which is far more impressive than anything any of our selfies have achieved.

The four-legged furry friend's crossed eyes and funny smiles somehow means her gorgeous face is able to perfectly capture every emotion.

Credit: Caters
Credit: Caters

Olive lives in New York in the US with owner Michelle Traynor, 27, who works in communications.

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Michelle said: "Olive was alone and covered in tree sap and very sick when she was found.

Credit: Caters
Credit: Caters

"After a lot of baths and medication, she was finally well enough to come live with me.

"Despite her eyes, she can see well but she does have a bit of an underdeveloped jaw which causes her overbite.

"She can be shy, but loves to burrow under blankets."

Credit: Caters
Credit: Caters

If you're obsessed with talking to your cats then psychologist Dr Danielle Forshee has some fantastic news for you.

Dr Danielle is both a licensed clinical social worker and a doctor of psychology, so you'd better believe she's right when she says that talking to your pet has health benefits.

She claims that when talking with your pet you develop and sustain a bond that's healthy for the both of you, as it has a positive affect on your mental health.

And if you don't talk to your pet who else will?

Credit: Caters
Credit: Caters

Your pets can also provide you with a whole host of other health benefits too.

Dr Danielle believes that owning a pet helps fight depression and can even prevent heart disease and help to lower blood pressure.

Her studies have shown that communicating with a pet cat or dog can control stress better than the drug usually used to treat high blood pressure.

Featured Image Credit: Caters

Topics: Life News, Pets, Real, Cats

Emma Rosemurgey

Emma Rosemurgey is an NCTJ trained Junior Journalist at Tyla. She graduated from the University of Central Lancashire in Preston and started her career in regional newspapers before joining the team in 2017. Contact her on [email protected]

 

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