Male cats (and sometimes females) mark their territory by spraying urine, and it's a difficult behavior to control. However, cat behavior spraying can be managed. Here are some tips to stop this behavior and get rid of the odor so your cat does not continue spraying: Make sure there is at least one litter box for each cat in the home. Play with your cat with a cat interactive toy in the areas where he has sprayed. Most cats won't spray in areas they associate with play, eating, or sleeping. Clean the area with an enzyme cleaner created for cat urine. Household cleaners will only cover up the odor, and your cat will return to the area again. After you've cleaned the area thoroughly, put food bowls over it. Again, your cat won't spray in an area associated with food. Talk to your vet. Most vets carry sprays that will aid in the cats establishing territory in a multi-cat house. This lack of territory is the main reasons cats in a multi-cat environment begin spraying. Cat behavior spraying is difficult to combat, but it can be done. Be patient and try these solutions for curing a spraying cat.