Dogs, cats, guinea pigs, lizards and more. There are so many different types of pets out there, that it's easy to just want to love them all. And cuddle with them. And play fetch. Or just enjoy their company.

But there are some animals out there that just don't have a home and a place where they can be loved... yet.

Each day this month, we will be teaming up with Kennebec Valley Humane Society to highlight a particular pet that is available for adoption.

It's called March Petness.

How can you not just want to get them all?

You could be one of these adorable animals' forever home.

So who are we talking about today?

Well, meet Mittens from Kennebec Valley Humane Society:

Kennebec Valley Humane Society
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Here's what the Kennebec Valley Humane Society has to say about Mittens:

"When I see you I'm ready use all my cat strength to push my head into your hands or your neck. I am so ready for affection, I don't know if I am head butting you or just cuddling! My middle name should be Purrface because rubbing my face all over yours makes me so happy! I have FIV. This is a disease that makes it harder to overcome a sickness, if I do become sick.

Other than this, I can live a long full life and won't need any special diets or medications. I have previously lived with other cats, BUT I cannot go to a home with other cats unless they also have FIV+! This is to help prevent the spread of the disease. This also means I MUST be an inside-only kitty, and cannot be left to free roam outside!"

Visit Kennebec Valley Humane Society's website here.

LOOK: Here are the pets banned in each state

Because the regulation of exotic animals is left to states, some organizations, including The Humane Society of the United States, advocate for federal, standardized legislation that would ban owning large cats, bears, primates, and large poisonous snakes as pets.

Read on to see which pets are banned in your home state, as well as across the nation.

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Does your loyal pup's breed make the list? Read on to see if you'll be bragging to the neighbors about your dog's intellectual prowess the next time you take your fur baby out for a walk. Don't worry: Even if your dog's breed doesn't land on the list, that doesn't mean he's not a good boy--some traits simply can't be measured.