Cat paws have thick, cushioned pads on the undersides that help with shock absorption and provide traction.
Cats have sweat glands on their paw pads, allowing them to leave scent marks when they walk.
Cats have digital pads on their paw pads, which help them grip and navigate different surfaces.
The term "toe beans" refers to the adorable and often pinkish color of a cat's paw pads.
Cats' retractable claws are located on their front paws and can be extended or retracted as needed for climbing, scratching, or hunting.
Some cats have extra toes on their paws, a genetic mutation known as polydactyly, which can give their paws a unique and charming appearance.
Cat paws are highly sensitive and contain numerous nerve endings, making them excellent sensory organs for exploration and detection of vibrations.
Cats use their paws to groom themselves, lick their fur, and clean their faces.
Cats use their paws to communicate with humans and other animals through kneading, gentle taps, or playful swipes.
Cat paw pads help regulate body temperature, acting as insulators in cold weather and dissipating heat in warmer conditions.