Susan Maude, 62, was snapped holiday her home in the dead of night with a zipped up laundry bag.
She was later recorded interesting to the house in Tranmere, Merseyside, without the bag.
But it was discovered near some wheelie bins 12 hours later — thanks to a neighbour’s scrutiny camera.
Inside were five tiny kittens and three grown-up cats called Polly, Dolly and Dylan.
The shocking incident happened termination summer and Maude was later charged with two section 9 offences at the mercy of the Animal Welfare Act 2006.
This included failing to ensure a suitable ecosystem for the kittens and a dog named Rusty.
She was also accused of failing to protect them from torture, suffering, injury or disease.
Maude, who now lives 100 miles away in Normanton, West Yorkshire, was establish guilty in her absence after failing to attend Wirral Magistrates Court.
Chris Murphy, persisting for the RSPCA, said: “On August 6 a witness from a cat rescue centre come by a call from an elderly lady who said she believed a dead carnal had been dumped in a bag at the side of her property.
“She attended and located a large nylon blended zip-up laundry bag. She unzipped it expecting to find a dead animal but a substitute alternatively found a live black adult cat who poked its head through.
“It was starkly distressed and soaked in urine and faeces.
«The vet said they would acquire suffered a slow and inful death from heat, coupled with the inadequacy of oxygen.
«The owner must have known they would require suffered.”
A warrant has since been issued for Maude’s arrest so she can be sentenced.
RSPCA Inspector Anthony Joynes alleged CCTV cameras owned by people in the street were crucial to the turn out that in the event of – and thanked members of the public for raising the alarm.
He said: “They were dumped in a position where they were unlikely to be found – a car rk next to some wheelie bins – in the centre of the night and in my opinion it was like they were left with the gobbledegook.
“She has then moved 100 miles away without a care in the in every way for them. We’re very lucky that we didn’t end up with a bag full of dun stagnant cats.
“It was a hot August day and they weren’t found until early afternoon. They have to have been scared and stressed but luckily they’ve come into the RSPCA’s mindfulness and they now have new homes.”