Wendy eats by the doorway so she can flee if one of us tries to kill her.
Everyone digs in like they've never seen food in a bowl before, although Wendy needed a little persuading for her first raw meal because she is not accustomed to cold food. All it took was a sprinkle of bonita (dried fish) flakes to grab her attention. Now she knows. But she is a dainty nibblers, and takes much longer to finish her meal than the boys, so I try to keep their various noses and paws out of her bowl.
The first time Harris tasted the raw food, he grabbed his patty and ran with it into the living room, where he dropped it on the floor and made menacing growls as he ate it, as if it were precious prey. I've never seen a cat so enthusiastic about a meal, and I've seen a lot.
Eventually, I expect to be feeding mostly frozen raw food, at least 75% of their diet. It's not only more nutritious than the quality canned foods I buy, it's about 25% cheaper. But I'm transitioning the cats slowly, partly because both kittens have had "issues" in the litter box lately, a rare occurrence on their canned diet. I think it's because they are adjusting to raw food; I hope it's nothing worse.
Even so, there's never much in the litter box these days, since cats digest high-protein food so efficiently. If one compares the tiny pellets we find now, after they eat canned and raw food, to the huge, smelly messes from low-quality, grain-based kibble, it's striking visual (and olfactory) proof that better food really makes an immediate and wholesome difference to a cat's system.