The funny thing about my current preference for scribbling up pastel doodles is that I actually am not a pastel sort of person in real life. The walls of my bedroom are indeed a powdery purple, but when it comes to the rest of my house, I always gravitate toward a more neutral or rustic feel. The majority of my home's walls are a beige sort of color, with a couple accent walls that are maroon and forest green. When it comes to my doodles, though, my color preferences are far more diverse. When I'm in the mood for it, I certainly do enjoy doodling up scenes that are more rustic in nature. But, I also have moods when I want to scribble up nothing but pastel chaos. Hopefully you all get some sort of enjoyment out of both types of doodles.
Of course, our above pastel kitchen with its dishwashing kitty is our entry into Athena's Caturday Art Blog Hop. Be sure to visit Athena to see all of the masterpieces our friends have created!
Did you know?
Did you know that one of the main reasons kittens sleep so much is because hormones for growth and development are released when they sleep? It's also worth noting that twitching and other benign movements observed in a sleeping kitten occur for similar reasons. Have you ever watched a kitten sleep and noticed that their legs, or other areas of their body, will sometimes display movements such as twitching? This is a common experience for a kitten, and it's also an important one. Primarily, twitching and other similar movement in sleeping kittens can help grow and strengthen their muscles. How else would their muscles grow strong enough to allow them to jump six times their length? Of course, if your kitty seems to be experiencing severe or concerning twitching or tremors, while asleep or awake, do consult a veterinarian. In general, though, twitching in a sleeping kitten, or puppy, is common and beneficial.