Feline hot spot welding is a relatively new trend in the state of California, but the technology is still getting a lot of attention, according to researchers at UC Berkeley.
Feline hot spotting is a cat-to-dog phenomenon in which cats will chase and attack stray dogs in the vicinity of a feline hotspot.
The hot spot is a small, fenced area where a cat will attempt to catch and hold a stray dog while a handler holds the dog’s leash.
Researchers are calling it the world’s first practical feline dog handler, but that title doesn’t really describe the situation.
They want to make the process easier and less dangerous for the handler, and to have a safe and healthy environment for the cat.
As a result, they are looking for ways to improve the safety of the handlers.
Currently, they’re focusing on training dogs to follow a specific route from the hotspot to the hot spot, but they’re also working on a “traffic jam” system that would let handlers take a cat out of the hot spots to the safety zone without the need to keep a handler onsite.
What you need to know about feline spotting, the hottest spots, and the hot areas of California: Cat hotspots: There are approximately 1.4 million cats in California, according the California Department of Fish and Wildlife.
According to a report from the American Humane Association, there are more than 3,000 hot spots in the country and the majority of them are located in the Pacific Northwest, including Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and Alaska.
While cats have been spotted in hot spots before, the most famous was in San Francisco in 2013.
There have been a number of cats found dead at hot spots.
For example, in 2009, a 3-year-old girl died after she was killed by a kitten at a pet store in Berkeley.
A man died in 2009 after a cat bit him while he was cleaning out his dog’s cage.
In 2010, a 4-year old boy was attacked by a cat while he and his dog were playing in a park.
The cat was found dead on the playground, according a statement by the boy’s family.
More recently, in April of 2014, two cats were found dead in a Petco parking lot in San Diego after they were attacked by three kittens.
Hot spots are considered hot by veterinarians because they are frequently seen in the middle of the night and are typically seen in areas where people are congregating or near schools.
A study from the Humane Society of the United States in 2016 found that between 2000 and 2016, the number of reported attacks of cats at hot dog shops rose by more than 100 percent.
Some experts say that there are other possible explanations for the spike in reported attacks, such as people who are taking advantage of the pet store loophole.
Experts say that cats are not always aggressive toward other cats, but if they do attack, it can be difficult to determine whether or not the cat is a risk to the owner.
Cat handlers are also known to have problems with other dogs and people.
It’s not known if the cats were caught in the act, but it’s not uncommon for cats to be injured by people who walk past the hot dogs.
Dr. David A. O’Neill, the executive director of the California Veterinary Medical Association, told the San Diego Union-Tribune in 2015 that cat owners should be especially wary of pet stores that offer cats as pets.
“People are just trying to catch them, and then they’re trying to put them out of their misery,” O’Neil said.
“But when it’s time to get out of there, you’re going to be attacked by cats.”