When I arrived, Juliet had been in the tree one night. She was in a skinny Sweet Gum tree, and she was at the top about 40 feet high. The limbs were too small for me to trust, so I could not install my rope in the usual way. I used the ladder to get a head start, and then I slowly worked my way up to the top.
After being released inside, her litter-mate sister did not recognize her scent and was rather unwelcoming. Cats can pick up a different scent after a significant time in a tree, and they recognize each other more by scent than sight. Juliet did not smell the same, so her sister thought she was a stranger. This sometimes happens when cats are returned home after a lengthy stay in a tree. To manage this, it is best to keep them separate for at least a day. You might try wiping the cat with a clean, damp rag to remove any excess tree scent, and then let it stay in a room where it commonly stays and is already marked with its scent. Then you should let the two cats swap places a few times so that they can each become familiar with the scent of the other without seeing each other. Hopefully, Juliet and her sister will soon be cuddling together as before. For now, though, Juliet is getting her rest by herself.