Most cats make some kind of noise. For example, I have one cat that squeaks. Rather than mustering for a full meow, she makes little squeaky noises. My other cat, in contrast, yowls mighty yowls instead of meowing. A little meowing here and there doesn’t bother most people, but what do you do if you have a cat that just won’t shut up?
First you should figure out why your cat is making noise. Sometimes cats meow if they aren’t feeling well. If your normally quiet cat is anxiously vocalizing, it may be because of a medical problem. Since cats often don’t exhibit any signs of illness until something is seriously wrong, you should take her to a vet as soon as possible. Cats also often may begin making noise if there is some kind of transition in their lives or they are grieving about a perceived loss. And some cats such as Siamese cats are just plain vocal. Many cats aren’t any particular breed, but if your cat is long and lean with a pointy face, odds are there was a Siamese somewhere in her background. Vocal cats like these often meow to get attention.
In any case, assuming your cat doesn’t need veterinary attention and you don’t want your cat to be a constant source of racket, the best approach is to ignore the cat when she vocalizes. Although ignoring the cat can be difficult, many cats "talk" because they know you will react. Remember that to many animals, even a bad reaction is better than no reaction. Even if you yell at her, lock her in another room or outside, or make loud noises, in her mind, the cat still has gotten what she wanted: your attention. So to discourage an attention-seeking cat the only solution is to act as if the cat isn’t there. Then when she is quiet, give her lots of attention, treats or playtime. By encouraging the behavior you do want, over time you can extinguish the behavior you don’t want.
Troi (cat) napping with Tika (dog) –you can tell Troi really wants to say something.