Even the most committed cat owners sometimes question if their cat really loves them, maybe waking up in the middle of the night in a cold sweat.
Dog lovers like boasting arrogantly about how long dogs have served as man's best friend. However, studies demonstrate that cats don't deserve their image as a chilly, distant pet.
Domestic cats are more independent by nature than dogs due to their evolutionary heritage. Our cats' wild predecessors did not live in social groupings as canines do.
However, when they were domesticated, cats gained the capacity to interact socially not just with other felines but also with humans. While cats may not depend on humans as much as dogs do to feel secure,
many of them display love for their guardians and appear to appreciate human companionship much. Their interactions with people as kittens have a bearing on how attached they become to people.
The behavior of your cat will reveal whether or not it feels a link with you since cats react to their feline pals in the same manner that they do to people.
Their wild predecessors had an edge since they could communicate with other cats over great distances and even when they weren't physically there. This "supersense" has been kept in our beloved cats, which largely depend on it for communication.
The way your cat welcomes you is one of the clearest indications that your beloved pet likes you. Cats welcome people in their social group by displaying cues that suggest friendliness and a desire to get near.