The Best GPS Tracker for Cats 2017 – Lost no More
Last updated: Mar 15th 2017
Let’s talk about cats, not about a GPS Tracker for Cats, just cats. When you think about it, it’s amazing that cats are so popular as pets. They’re loners, often preferring to indulge their roaming and hunting instincts rather than be a faithful companion. Just leave me alone, most cats seem to imply, and let me explore on my own. Cats may reciprocate the affection shown them by their loyal owners, but it is always on the cat’s terms.
Here Kitty Kitty
Where do cats go all day? Many cat owners wish they could find out. Most cats know how to find their way home, but when one wanders a little too far from home, they can become lost. Or, if a cat gets trapped in a tight spot, it may not be able to return home safely. The solution to all of these problems is to put GPS technology to work!
The Thing About the GPS Tracker for Cats
Cats are small, and a lot of GPS pet trackers, for some reason, are meant for dogs (and larger dogs at that). Even if a given tracker says it’s for all sorts of pets, a large and heavy one can be extremely uncomfortable for a cat to wear. And, as anyone who has had a cat can tell you, if a cat does not like something on its body, there will be lots of scratching and biting until the cat (or you) can remove it.
When buying a GPS tracker for cats, it’s important to find one designed with cats in mind. It should be comfortable, lightweight, and not especially big. The market for GPS cat trackers is really just a year or two old, but it’s quickly establishing itself, as the need for these devices clearly exists.
Check out these GPS trackers for your kitty.
1. PawTrack – GPS Tracker for cats
PawTrack is a brand new tracker that’s made just for cats. It’s got a slim and splash proof design that looks just slightly larger than an ordinary cat collar. There’s elastic on part of it for added safety, and at 50g, it’s fairly lightweight. The GPS unit itself sits on the back of the cat’s neck, which provides comfort for kitty and the best possible GPS signal for you.
For now, you can use the PawTrack web tool to keep track of your cat; apps for iOS and Android will be launching soon. (Remember, this is a relatively new device and is still being worked on.) Functionality includes virtual fences and alerts that you set up, and you’ll also be able to see how much battery life is left on the collar.
The battery should last about six days, and the device powers down completely when it detects that the cat is sleeping. It also powers down the GPS sensor when the cat is picked up on your home’s wifi network; as long as you don’t have a cat who likes to hide inside your home, this feature is a really good one.
The whole collar charges via USB, which means you have to remove it from the cat and then put it back on. Some cats may dislike having their collar constantly put on and taken off, though we’d expect them to eventually get used to the ritual. PawTrack GPS Tracker for cats has a huge coverage area that includes the UK, US, Europe, Australia, and more — basically anywhere there’s a mobile network. The collar costs £75, and service is £5.99 per month for a minimum of 12 months.
- GPS Tracker for cats and for cats only.
- Some good virtual fencing abilities on the web tool.
- Energy saving features.
- No apps yet.
- Need to remove the whole collar to charge.
- Must commit to a year of service upfront.
2. Pod GPS Pet Tracker
The name of this device may be reminiscent of Apple’s highly successful music player, but this Pod is a cat tracker. Made by Australian developers as a result of a very successful Indiegogo campaign earlier this year, Pod is a cylindrical GPS pet tracker that’s about the size of a 35mm film canister (remember those?) or a wine bottle cork. The shape may seem strange at first, but Pod’s lack of sharp edges actually make it a really good product design.
Pod is super lightweight at just 29g, making it ideal for cats, though of course it can be used for dogs too. It’s five centimetres long with a diameter that’s just over two centimetres. It’s waterproof and easily attaches to your kitty’s collar, and the battery should last up to a week, depending on signal and usage.
There’s a corresponding app for iOS and Android, a web tool, and a Windows phone app in development. Using one of these will give you real time location information plus activity details (kind of like a Fitbit for cats). You can also set up virtual fences, define safe zones, and turn on perimeter and escape alerts. There’s also a social component, believe it or not, so you can compare your pet’s speed, distance travelled, and other info with that of other pets.
Pod costs $199, or about £128, and the price includes the first year of data. After that year is up, a data plan costs about £39 per year. As for where it works, the Pod GPS Tracker for cats has a huge coverage area. It works in any country with Vodafone service (over 175 in all), including the UK, US, Australia, and most locations in Europe and Asia.
- Good product design.
- App and web tool with helpful pet-finding features.
- Huge coverage area.
- May be big or bulky for smaller cats.
- A bit more expensive upfront than other cat trackers.
3. Kippy the Pet Finder
Kippy bills itself as a pet finder, but it’s not exactly small. At 50g and six by three by two centimetres, it’s probably best for larger adult cats. The collar-mounted device is waterproof and shockproof, and when paired with the app for iOS, Android, or Windows phone, as well as the corresponding web tool, Kippy offers a number of helpful cat finding features.
Users can connect multiple pets on one login to get real time location information as well as location history. A virtual fence is easy to set up, and escape alerts can be turned on. Plus, if your pet is lost, the Kippy app will give you directions to it. Perhaps what’s most impressive about Kippy GPS tracker for cats, though, is its multilayer location capabilities. It uses GPS, of course, but when the GPS signal is weak or nonexistent, Kippy uses location based services from nearby mobile phones for positioning.
The company claims that the battery can last up to 20 days, though as always, your mileage (so to speak) may vary. There is a great energy saving feature that switches the GPS off when Kippy GPS Tracker for cats isn’t in motion, so if you’ve got a particularly snoozy cat, you may find that the battery lasts a long time. Kippy works in Europe, South Africa, India, and Turkey. The price is about £158, which is high but does include the first year of service; after the first 12 months are up, service is about £20 per year.
- Good location features.
- Multilayer location capabilities.
- Impressive battery life and energy saving function.
- Not ideal for small cats.
- Won’t work in the US.
- High upfront cost.
4. Tractive, the Big Cat Tracker
According to the manufacturer, the 35g Tractive GPS Tracker for cats is best suited for animals that weigh 4.5kg or more. So, this means that it’s for larger adult cats only. Paired with the iOS or Android app, Tractive offers real time location information, allows you to set up a virtual fence, and sends you alerts if your kitty leaves the safe zone that you’ve defined.
One feature on the Tractive app that seems to be missing from other cat tracker apps is a pet manager. This allows you to keep all of your kitty’s vitals, including its calendar, in one place, and it can be helpful when you’re asked to describe what your lost pet looks like.
The Tractive’s battery life is two to five days, depending on the strength of the signal and how much it gets used. Its cost is comparable to other GPS cat trackers of this calibre: £79 for the device itself, and then a monthly service charge of €4,99, or £3.50.
- Priced a little lower than other trackers.
- Feature rich app.
- Good battery life.
- Not good for smaller cats.
- Ongoing monthly cost to operate.
5. TrackR Bravo
The TrackR Bravo is gaining popularity as an all purpose tracker, and it’s easy to see why. First, it provides an affordable way to find anything: your cat, your keys, your laptop, whatever. It’s also extremely affordable, at just $29 (roughly £18) per tag; buy several, and the price per unit goes down. Plus, there are no ongoing service fees. But mostly, the more people who use TrackR and its network, the better the functionality of the device.
Here’s how it works: you attach the small, coin-sized TrackR Bravo to your cat’s collar. If you can’t find your cat, you can ring it using the app. If you’re within range, the device will make a sound so you can find it. If you go out of range, however, you can use the app to alert all TrackR Bravo users. Then, if one of them comes within range of your lost kitty, you’ll get a notification with GPS location information.
TrackR Bravo GPS Tracker for cats doesn’t have virtual fencing options or other pet specific features, but if you live in an area where there are lots of TrackR users, it can be a viable cat tracking solution. The website will let you know what the usage is like where you live. If it’s low where you are, just wait; you may find that there’s soon a wide enough community to support your using this device as a cat tracker.
- Small and lightweight, making it ideal for cats.
- Uses crowd GPS rather than a service that you have to continually pay for.
- No pet specific features at all.
- Only useful if there are other TrackR users near you.
6. Tabcat (Loc8tor) Cat Tracker
Loc8tor is a RF-based system that allows you to locate just about anything: your kids, your vehicle, your luggage, and yes, your kitty. The Loc8tor cat tracker is a standalone unit; you get a transceiver plus two homing tags with your purchase, and you can buy up to two more homing tags to track up to four cats on one unit.
Since it works on RF technology and not GPS, there’s no app. However, RF technology does offer several advantages. It’s extremely accurate — Loc8tor says that you should be able to locate your pet within two and a half centimetres (so, exactly where it’s sleeping). The battery should last up to seven months, much longer than a GPS battery will work. And the homing tags are remarkably lightweight, at just five grams.
Loc8tor’s RF signal will work up to 122 metres, which isn’t terribly far, though the company insists that it’s more than enough, as cats are highly territorial and tend not to roam too far from home. The tags come with splash proof covers, which is helpful, though probably not necessary, given cats’ aversion to all things wet.
You can also use Loc8tor to set up a sort of Pavlovian response to get your cat to come when you beep the transceiver. The company recommends beeping the device before you give kitty its food. Then, when you’re looking for the cat, beep the transceiver, and as long as your lost pet is within earshot, he or she should come running.
Loc8tor is made by a UK based company, and the original cat tracker runs about £66. This is a one time cost; there are no ongoing fees. The company plans to launch an updated cat tracking device within the next few weeks, so be on the lookout for a new Loc8tor for cats.
- RF technology for accurate, energy efficient tracking.
- Can train cat to respond to it.
- An affordable option.
- Does not work beyond 122 metres.
- No GPS option.
- Updated device has been announced but is not yet available.
7. PawTrax Halo Cat Tracker
PawTrax is another UK-based company that makes trackers for both people and animals. The PawTrax Halo is its latest GPS-based cat tracker — or will be, when the company resolves its small bugs and finally starts shipping them (hopefully before 2015 is up). It looks a lot like an ordinary collar; it’s lightweight at just 20g and very thin (just eight millimetres at its thickest point). The collar is also water resistant.
PawTrax Halo is powered by a lithium poly battery, which should last between 30 and 40 hours; remember, this is a GPS device, which is a real power drain. It’s also accurate within five metres.
The device itself is fairly straightforward to set up and use. What’s not simple is its pricing structure. The PawTrax Halo itself is £95 — or again, it will be once it’s available for purchase. Then, to track your cat’s location, you have a few choices. There’s a corresponding app (for both iOS and Android), but it’s not free. Sure, it will run you just £3.99, but it is a bit frustrating to buy the app after you’ve already bought the device. There is a web platform, but that will cost you £25 for 12 months of service. So really, the £95 is not your only cost. And if you’re having trouble getting your PawTrax Halo set up, the company will gladly help you out for an additional £8.
- Small and lightweight.
- GPS driven, so you can find your cat anywhere.
- Easy to use.
- Purchase price is far from your only cost.
- Battery life is under two days, though this is comparable to other GPS devices.
8. PetTracer GPS cat collar
With a successful Indiegogo campaign under its belt, the PetTracer GPS cat collar looks extremely promising. Like some of the others on this list, it looks just like a normal cat collar. It weighs in at just over 20g, and all of its electronic components are assembled on one flexible piece, so it’s super comfortable for kitty to wear. The PetTracer is also highly water resistant, not that your cat will be playing in puddles, but at least you know that you’ll still receive a signal if Fluffy gets caught out in the rain.
The corresponding PetTracer app allows for real time tracking, and you can easily set up safety zones and get alerts if your cat goes outside of them. You can also learn your cat’s favourite places to go and even get a feline fitness analysis.
The PetTracer is amazingly energy efficient for a GPS device — its battery lasts up to four weeks! That’s virtually unheard of for anything with a GPS sensor.
The Swiss company behind PetTracer has dealt with several setbacks since its Indiegogo campaign wrapped up in January 2015. While it feels like shipping should be imminent, there’s no date set yet, nor is there a set price. However, based on the prices for its crowdfunding supporters, it does look like the PetTracer will be one of the more expensive cat tracking options at an estimated £200 or more. Still, the PetTracer looks like it will work extremely well when it’s finally available — whenever that may be.
- Lightweight, comfortable, and water resistant.
- Robust app with lots of features.
- Highly energy efficient for a GPS device.
- Setbacks mean no ship date in sight.
- Expected to be expensive.
9. Findster Pets
After successfully wrapping up its Indiegogo campaign two years ago, Findster Pets is finally available for purchase. Findster itself is not a dedicated cat tracker — it’s a small device that can be used to keep tabs on the location of cats, dogs, kids, the elderly, and anyone (or anything) else you want to be able to locate on a map at any given moment.
The Findster Pets unit uses GPS plus a three-axis accelerometer to provide real time location information. There are no ongoing or monthly fees associated with this product, but that’s because it relies heavily on base units, guardian modules (that you have to wear), and crowd GPS to locate your pet or whatever it is you’re tracking. It’s able to provide real time location information as long as your cat is within range: about two kilometres from a base station or about one kilometre from the guardian module.
Findster Pets does have geofencing with smart notifications, as well as an activity tracker for your kitty. What’s more, because it relies on other connected devices, it’s a cat tracker that will work anywhere in the world. However, functionality is obviously greater if you’re in an area where more people have a Findster module on their pets or on their kids.
Battery life is up to 18 hours for each module, which isn’t much, and all the parts charge via the included charger. You can order a Findster Pet package now for $99 USD, or about £76, and that will get you a guardian module, a pet module, and a charging module. For a base station, add another $99 (£76) to the cost.
- Works anywhere in the world.
- No ongoing fees or contracts.
- Network is expandable.
- Limited battery life.
- Relies heavily on how many other people in your area use one.
- Not designed specifically with cats in mind.
10. Weenect Tracker For Cats
Originally created as a GPS tracker intended for parents to keep track of their kids, the Paris-based Weenect is now also in the business of tracking senior citizens, dogs (including hunting companions), and, of course, cats. Their GPS Tracker for cats is lightweight at just 25g, and the company claims that it’s the smallest GPS cat tracker in the world. The battery lasts about four days, and you get a charger when you buy a tracker.
Perhaps what’s most impressive about the Weenect cat tracker is the tremendous functionality of its app. Available for both iOS and Android, the app can not only locate your pet and send alerts when your cat leaves the designated safe zone, but it also has a talk back feature to allow you to verbally communicate with your kitty, no matter where he or she is. The GPS tracker for cats has a built in microphone, so your cat can talk back to you (for what that’s worth).
The Weenect cat tracker is available for preorder for €89, or about £62, making it a relatively affordable option. It’s expected to ship in early 2016. The purchase price includes one month of cellular service; an additional 12 months will run you €50, or about £35. The app will send you all the push notifications and emails it needs to, but if you want to receive text messages instead, that will cost you €5 (or £3.50) for 50.
- Small and lightweight.
- Outstanding app with talk back feature.
- Relatively affordable.
- Ongoing service costs.
- Not available just yet.
The big selling point of Nuzzle is that it’s a GPS-enabled tracker that also has a 3G cell chip and carries no monthly fees — at all. Using the app, you can always see where your kitty is wandering, set up geofences, and receive alerts if Precious strays too far from home.
The other strong feature of Nuzzle is that it’s an activity tracker, monitoring your cat’s walking or running route, distance travelled, active time, and pace. If the GPS cat collar is perhaps a little to chunky, this is a great way to monitor overall health. In fact, the Nuzzle app can be integrated with Embrace Pet Insurance information to have all of your pet’s health details in one handy place.
Nuzzle is small, weighing in at just 28g, and it can fit on its own collar or on third party collars. It’s got a red and white safety light, a temperature monitor, impact detection, and it’s waterproof. Two rechargeable batteries are included, and if you’ve got multiple kitties, you can track them all on one app.
After wrapping up a successful Indiegogo campaign this past fall that raised over $100,000 USD, Nuzzle is currently available for pre-order for $169 (about £117). The first units should go out in November 2016. Currently, Nuzzle is available in the US only, though an international version is planned for release soon.
- GPS tracking with no monthly fees!
- Full activity monitoring.
- Lots of useful safety features.
- US only (for now).
- Not available until at least November 2016.
Whistle is a basic GPS cat tracker. It does have a cell chip in it, but there aren’t a lot of bells and, err, whistles (sorry). However, if you’re looking for a relatively inexpensive cat tracker, Whistle will get the job done.
The corresponding app is actually quite nice, as it does allow users to create custom zones for geofencing, receive location alerts, and even do live GPS tracking on their cat. You can also keep track of some simple health details, like when you last took Fluffy in for a vet appointment, dates of shots, and so on.
It’s also quite nice looking, with a sleek, brushed steel aesthetic. Whistle is rugged, however, and it’s totally waterproof. It is a big on the heavy side, though, at 37g, so it’s really not meant for small cats. Battery life is an impressive ten days.
Whistle is priced affordably at just $79 (£55), but then there’s the monthly fee of around $7-10 (£5-7) per month. And coverage is in the US only — for now.
- Highly affordable.
- GPS tracking for live tracking.
- Geofencing and tracking health data included on the app.
- Ongoing monthly charges.
- Not ideal for smaller cats.
- Currently US only.
13. Pod 2
The Pod 2 is a lot like the first Pod, which is also included on our list. However, the Pod 2 includes wifi — a seemingly small detail, but it allows for faster locating when your cat is within wifi range, and it also allows for indoor locating.
The great features on the first Pod are still there: on-demand location information, an activity monitor for keeping track of Fluffy’s fitness, geofencing with escape notifications, and even a way to record up to eight hours of your cat’s travels (if you’re into that sort of thing). It’s fairly lightweight at just 29g, and it comes with two rechargeable batteries, so you’ll never have to let your kitty out without a Pod 2 around its neck. Plus, the Pod 2 is highly waterproof, not that your cat’s going swimming, but just in case some there’s a splashing incident.
The Pod 2 is a bit pricey at $199 (£138), but that price does include the first year of GPS service; it’s $49 (about £34) per year after that. What’s more, the Pod 2 is truly international: it works in 175 countries throughout the six major continents.
- GPS and wifi for excellent tracking.
- App has lots of useful features.
- Works in 175 countries.
- A bit on the pricey side.
- Ongoing fees after the first year.
The PetPace is more focused on tracking your cat’s health rather than its location. It’s sort of like a really good Fitbit — for your cat! Yes, really. It measures things like your pet’s temperature, pulse, respiration, and activity. It also keeps tabs on posture and positions, which can be extremely useful if your cat is recovering from an injury or operation.
The corresponding app will send you notifications if things aren’t quite right: heart rate is too high, for example, or if your pet hasn’t moved in a while. There’s no geofencing or location data, though, since there’s no GPS.
PetPace is rugged, and its rechargeable battery should last about six weeks between charges. With a weight of 43g, it’s meant for larger cats, and it’s currently licensed in the US, Canada, and UK only. This isn’t a cheap device, at $149.95 (£104) plus another £14.95 (£10) per month service fee. Still, if tracking your cat’s health and activity is a priority, the PetPace is the tracker you’re after.
- Full feline activity tracking.
- Notifications if anything isn’t right.
- Battery lasts an impressive six weeks.
- No GPS, so no location data.
- Heavy, so not for small cats.
- Expensive plus ongoing fees.
Tile isn’t a cat-specific tracker — it’s an everything-specific tracker. For $25, you get a 37mm by 37mm Tile device that you can attach to anything: your laptop, your wallet, your bike, and yes, even your cat. It weighs 37g and has a small hole in it, so attaching it to any cat collar is convenient.
Rather than running on expensive GPS, Tile works via Bluetooth. If you’re concerned that your range will be limited by this, that’s justified: the range is just 100 feet. However, if your cat goes beyond that 100 foot limit (which, let’s face it, it will), you can use Tile’s Community Find feature to locate your pet. This takes advantage of others in your area who have the Tile app installed, and it’s totally private, so they’ll never know that kitty is lost. But, when another Tile user comes within 100 feet of your beloved, you’ll get a notification with location data.
Obviously, Tile is best in more populated areas with a high number of Tile users; it’s maybe less useful in more rural areas. And there’s no geofencing or cat-specific features like that, but Tile’s advantage is that it’s a low cost and fairly effective introduction to tracking. Plus, if you try it on your cat and you’re not happy with how it’s working, you can always use it to track something else.
One Tile costs just $25, so you’re not out a huge amount or locked into paying any monthly fees. The battery on a Tile lasts about a year, after which you’ll need to get a new one and send in your old one for recycling.
- Super low cost.
- Community Find feature.
- Can track anything with it.
- No cat-specific features.
- No GPS.
- Need to buy a new one each year.
Another product brought to life as a result of a successful Kickstarter campaign, GPCats is a device made by a company that was co-founded by a veterinarian. True to its name, GPCats is a tracker designed specifically for cats; it’s small and super lightweight at just 19g, with a safety collar that’s completely comfortable for your feline friend.
GPCats offers live GPS and geofencing with alerts. Its battery lasts up to five days between charges, which is longer than many GPS pet trackers on the market today. However, GPCats isn’t exactly on the market yet; you can pre-order one now, and it should be in your hands by the end of summer 2016.
It may not seem like there’s anything distinctive or special about GPCats besides the fact that it’s lightweight, but that’s because we haven’t mentioned its price yet. So let’s talk cost: the GPCats is expected to retail for $129 USD (or £99) once it’s officially released. However, for the next few weeks, you can get it for the low pre-order price of $89 (or £68). What’s more, that includes free service for the first year; after that, the service fee for the GPCats is just £22 per year. Finally, the GPCats comes with an unlocked SIM card, which means it will work anywhere in the world.
- Very lightweight.
- Highly affordable.
- Works all over the world.
- No distinctive features.
- Not available just yet.
17. The Paw Tracker
Not to be confused with PawTrax, the Paw Tracker is a US-based product that offers the basic features in an admittedly cute paw shaped design. It has real time GPS tracking plus a location history, so you can see where your cat is and where your cat’s been. However, the Paw Tracker can show you approximately where your cat is; it’s accurate give or take 30 feet. That’s OK for general vicinity information, but if you’ve got a cat that really likes to hide, the device’s lack of pinpoint location may be frustrating.
The Paw Tracker has geofencing capabilities and can alert you when your cat leaves a predefined area. Plus, this tracker works with wifi, and you can get notifications when your pet leaves your home wifi network. It’s also waterproof and shockproof — two good qualities to have in any pet tracker.
The battery life on the Paw Tracker is impressive: about 12 days in standby mode and two and a half with GPS turned on. It weighs 40g and is available in three colours. As for cost, the Paw Tracker retails for $99.95 USD (about £77), but after the first 30 days of free service, there are fees of either $9.95 per month of $99.95 per year. What’s more, the Paw Tracker works in North America only; it’s fine if you live in most of the US, Canada, and Mexico (and there is a map on the device’s website), but there’s no coverage in other parts of the world.
- Works with both GPS and wifi.
- Impressive battery life.
- Cute design.
- Shows where your cat is within a 30 foot radius.
- Ongoing service fees.
- Only works in North America.
Not Available Anymore
Kaddz Cat Tracker
UPDATE: Another one bites the dust. Kaddz have gone bankrupt and Appcessories.co.uk do not recommend the Kaddz cat tracker.
Another cat tracker from Switzerland is Kaddz. It’s got a slim profile and works via GPS and mobile phone signals. It weighs a bit more than some other trackers, coming in at 46g, but it is easy to take off, and it does have a safety release should something get caught in it. The battery should last up to five days, and you receive two with your purchase, so you never have to send your cat out without a fully-powered Kaddz collar.
The corresponding app, which is available for both iOS and Android, offers several useful features. You can always see where your cat is roaming or sleeping, and yes, you’ll know if your cat is awake or asleep. If you’ve got more than one cat, you can track them all using the same app, but a different GPS tracker for cats obviously. And if it’s dark out, there’s no need to worry: you can activate lights and sound on the collar to help you figure out where your kitty is hiding.
The Kaddz cat tracking collar is currently available for purchase for €199, or about £140. This price includes a year’s worth of mobile service. (Remember, this one uses mobile data to track your cat’s whereabouts.) After the first 12 months are up, each additional year will cost €72, or about £50.
- Comes with two batteries, so your collar can always be charged.
- App with lots of useful features, including light and sound activation on the collar.
- GPS and mobile service means you can find your cat almost anywhere.
- Weighs more than most other cat trackers.
- Somewhat more expensive than other cat trackers.
- Ongoing mobile service costs.
What to Look For in a Cat Tracker
First and foremost, when you’re buying a cat tracker, it needs to be something that’s lightweight and comfortable for your cat. Even though they all have fairly good locking mechanisms, many cats have a way of tearing off collars that they hate. And even if your cat can’t chew it off, you don’t want your poor pet to be miserable because of his or her new tracking device.
Next, you’re probably looking to buy a tracker so you know where your cat is at all times, so a built-in GPS chip is all but essential. Other methods, such as crowd GPS and RF technology, can be found in some trackers, and they do work, but it’s tough to beat the precise location afforded by a GPS sensor.
There are other helpful features to look for, like an app that’s easy to use, geo-fencing for alerts, and a long lasting battery. Your own needs and preferences will dictate what capabilities you’re after in a cat tracker.
GPS Tracker for Cats – Conclusion
Cats may know where home is, but it’s hard to suppress a feline’s desire to wander and explore. With a GPS tracker for cats, you can always know where your kitty has gone. Plus, if your cat really runs off, a good tracker will give you location information so you can find it and bring it home.
Cat trackers can be found at several price points and with a variety of features. Depending on your specific cat tracking needs, one of the five mentioned here should work well for you.