Wednesday, February 15, 2017

Ragdoll Cats

Ragdoll Cat Training Tips

 These cats are named Rag-doll cats because they go all limp when picked up. These cats are beautiful adorning blue eyes and medium length hair that are soft and silky. Their name does not suggest so, but till date they are the largest domestic cat breed. Ragdoll cats have a large body frame and are really muscular. These cats do have a plush fur coat, but lack a dense undercoat due to which they shed less. It also has a disadvantage that they cannot bear cold weather well.

Ragdoll Cats



Ragdoll Cats are available in six different colors that include cream, chocolate, lilac, blue, red and seal. Ragdoll cats are often termed as a woman’s cat. Ragdoll cats are called pointed cats, i.e., their body colour is lighter than the pointed regions such as nose and ears. These cats are gentle and love to play on the floor. They do not pose any threat to your speakers or furniture.


Importance of a Ragdoll Cat Training


Ragdoll cats are affectionate cats and fall in love with their whole family and cannot be left alone, even for a few hours as they get anxious and might become lonely and depressed. These cats do not like everybody they come across and trust minimal people. It is said that you have to earn trust of your cat. Your cat is the largest domestic breed cat and since it is large and muscular, these cats need a lot of exercise and training to keep them healthy and active. Ragdoll cats are very talkative. You are likely to hear a lot of ‘meow’. Your Ragdoll cat training is of utmost importance and must be commenced as soon as possible.

Clicker Training


This training will require a clicker which is a device that makes a click sound and is easily available in the market. You will have to teach your cat that a click is a reward and it will be a joy for your cat to have clicks during training.

Positive Training


Rewards and appreciation is what drives any cat to learn new tricks. It is a great way to train your cat by showing appreciation by a reward or treat. It will highly motivate your cat.

Fetching and Retrieving


This training mode is training your cat while playing. It is a very good method to train your cat as well as spend quality time with him. Every family member should do this with your cat.


Monday, February 13, 2017

Birman cat

The Birman is a hearty, healthy cat that does not reach full maturity until approximately 3 years of age. Because of its exceptionally sweet nature, the Birman is easy to handle and makes an ideal pet. The Birman is sociable, gentle, quiet, loving, and companionable. They love to be with people and are playful and desirous of attention. They are social with both people and other animals. Because the Birman is patient, even-tempered and tolerant, they make an excellent choice for families with children and/or other pets.

Birmans are relatively quiet cats; most are soft spoken and refined, with soft chirp-like voices.
The Birman is a calm, affectionate feline who enjoys spending time with his family -- especially if you lavish lots of attention on this former temple idol. Birmans get along well with children and other pets. If you talk to him, your Birman will respond in a soft, pretty voice, but he’s not as vocal as the Thai Siamese. Although Birmans are less active than some breeds, they have a serious playful side. It’s not unusual for them to fetch or chase a ball -- when they’re not curled up in your lap.

The silky coat of the Birman doesn’t shed much; twice-weekly combing keeps it beautiful. Other grooming requirements: regular nail trimming, ear cleaning, and tooth brushing. Since the Birman can develop periodontal disease, it’s important to also schedule veterinary cleanings.

The look of a Birman

Look down at the paws and you will discover a telltale Birman trait. All Birmans are born with all four paws white. They are referred to as “gloves.”
A Birman’s eyes are deep blue and expressive. The head is round with small ears. The coat comes in light colors offset by darker points visible on the face, legs and tail. Its body is medium to large in size.
One of the many pluses of this breed is that its long, silky hair is mat-free.
Females weigh between 6 and 10 pounds and males average between 10 and 15 pounds.




GCCF Registered Birman Cat


The Birman is a calm, affectionate cat who loves to be around people and can adapt to any type of home. He likes to play chase with other pets, taking turns being the chaser and the one being pursued. Birmans make friends with kids, dogs, and other cats. In fact, unlike most felines, they don’t especially like being the “only pet,” so you may want to get your Birman a companion -- he won’t care if it’s another Birman, a different breed of cat or even a dog.

Birmans aren’t demanding of your attention, but they’ll definitely let you know when they need a head scratch or some petting. Then they’ll go about their business until it’s time for you to adore them again. You should also keep your Birman entertained with interactive toys that require him to do some thinking and moving to pop out treats .

What You Need to Know About Birman Health

Birmans are generally healthy, and they can live up to 15-plus years. That said, you should always buy a kitten from a breeder who provides a health guarantee. Although a guarantee doesn’t mean that your kitten will never get sick, it demonstrates that the breeder is willing to stand behind what she produces.

The Basics of Birman Grooming and Coat colour 

The Birman has what is known as a single coat, meaning there’s no undercoat and the cat is unlikely to form mats. To keep his coat healthy, comb it weekly with a stainless steel comb. You should also trim his nails as needed, usually every two weeks or so. 

The medium-long to long coat has a silky texture and little undercoat, which means that it rarely mats. It forms a heavy ruff around the neck and is wavy on the belly.

A pale body, which varies in shade depending on the cat’s color, is set off by darker points. For instance, a seal point Birman has a body that is a pale fawn to cream color with a warm tone, gradually shading to a lighter color on the belly and chest. The points are a deep seal brown. On the front and back paws are white “gloves” ending in an even line across the paw. On the back paws, the gloves extend up the back of the leg (called laces) and end in a point or an inverted V shape. In the show ring, the symmetry of the “gloves and laces” are an important factor and may mean the difference between a kitten going on to a career as a show cat or as a pet.

Besides seal point, Birmans come in blue point, chocolate point, lilac point, and various parti-color point and lynx point colors. Lynx point Birmans have a clearly defined M marking on the forehead, light markings that resemble eyeglasses around the eyes, spotted whisker pads, solid-colored ears with no stripes, and “thumb marks” on the back of the ears. The legs and tail have stripes and rings.



 

Sunday, February 12, 2017

American Short hair cat

Most of us have either lived with or come across a domestic short hair, a cat that closely resembles the pedigreed American Short hair. The one difference between the two breeds: Unlike domestic short hairs, which come in a variety of looks, the American Short hair produces kittens with the same distinct appearance. 

The American Short hair is an easygoing, simple and tolerant cat  .They are quiet, and usually get along well with dogs. The also enjoy playing, both with toys and with other family members.

Quick Facts

 weight: 14 – 16 pounds | male
10 – 15 pounds | female
 height: 12 - 14 inches | male
10 - 12 inches | female

Trademark Traits

 Gentle
 Good with children
 Family oriented
 Long-lived
 Quiet

The Look of a American Short hair

American Short hairs are known for their gentle expressions. They come in more than eighty different colors and patterns, including calico, tabby and all white.
 They are known for having long life spans, and can live to be 20 years old with good care.


Amazing American Short Hair Cat

Physical Characteristics

The American Short hair is a muscular cat with a sweet disposition. Medium to large in size, it is a working cat in every regard, exhibiting both balance and endurance. The most striking color for the American Short hair's coat is sterling silver coat with black markings. This is one of the most popular colors, but there are upwards of 60 colors available for the Short hair.
Personality and Temperament

This breed has made a name for itself with its quiet voice and adjustable nature. Unlike many cats, it does not cry for attention and is neither too demonstrative nor too reserved. The American Short hair cat is ideal for a person who wants a cat to sit calmly on the lap, and not pounce or skitter too much around the house. It also easily trained, devoted to the family, and can get along with children, dogs, and other pets in the house.

Care

The American Short hair does not require much extensive maintenance. It is one of the healthiest cats around, needing little more than a well-balanced diet, vaccinations, and yearly check-ups. Occasional grooming is an option, but not a requirement. And although it is very energetic, the Short hair prefers deliberate movement rather than hurried scampering, only needing exercise in the form of light play.

Health

Keeping in mind that the Short hair is descended from farm-working cats, and add to that the care that has been given to strengthening the gene pool by attentive breeders, it is easy to understand why it is considered one of the healthiest cat breeds. The average lifespan for an American Short hair is between 15 and 20 years.

Thursday, February 9, 2017

Persian Cat

Persian cats are well known for their quiet, docile dispositions. They usually get along well with kids and other pets, and enjoy attention. They can be very playful and affectionate.


The Persian’s sweet, gentle face turns up to gaze at his favorite people .They communicates with his expressive eyes and his soft, melodious voice. The Persian is the epitome of a lap cat, with a restful and undemanding personality. He loves to cuddle, but he’s also playful and curious. He’s not a jumper or climber, instead posing beautifully on a chair or sofa or playing with a favorite feather toy. Persians prefer a serene, predictable environment, but they can be adaptable enough to weather a loud, boisterous family as long as their needs are understood and met. 



Most people carry an image of a white Persian in their heads, but the Persian comes in numerous striking colors and patterns. The long, flowing coat must be combed daily to prevent or remove mats and tangles. The Persian needs regular baths to stay clean and sweet-smelling. Introduce a kitten to bathing as soon as you bring him home so he will hopefully learn to accept it readily.

Persian Temperament and Personality

Persians are gentle, quiet cats who like a serene environment and people who treat them kindly. Unlike more athletic cats, they prefer lounging on a sofa to scaling the heights of your bookcase or fireplace mantel. Children are acceptable to the Persian as long as they are content to simply pet him and not drag him around or dress him up. On the other hand, the Persian may be a welcome guest at a little girl’s tea party and will bat decorously at a peacock feather before returning to pose beautifully on his sofa. In general, just make sure children treat this cat with the gentle respect he deserves.

The Persian may greet you with a quiet meow, but in most cases he lets his eyes do the speaking for him. He doesn’t mind spending time alone, but your presence will always make him happy. When you go on a trip, it may be better to have a pet sitter come in and care for him in his own familiar surroundings than to board him in a strange place.


Get this amazing Persian Cat



 What You Need to Know About Persian Health

All cats have the potential to develop genetic health problems, just as all people have the potential to inherit a particular disease. Any breeder who claims that her breed has no health or genetic problems is either lying or is not knowledgeable about the breed. Run, don’t walk, from any breeder who does not offer a health guarantee on kittens, who tells you that the breed is 100 percent healthy and has no known problems, or who tells you that her kittens are isolated from the main part of the household for health reasons.

Persians have hereditary health issues that can be a concern. They include polycystic kidney disease (PKD), progressive retinal atrophy (PRA), hypertrophic cardiomyopathy (HCM), bladder stones, cystitis (bladder infections), and liver shunts. Responsible breeders take steps to avoid these problems.

Poly cystic kidney disease is a hereditary condition that causes cystic degeneration of the kidneys and eventual kidney dysfunction. It can affect one or both kidneys. Signs of illness initially appear between 7 and 10 years of age, although it can appear much earlier in some cats. Reputable breeders are working to establish PKD-free breeding programs. Ask the breeder for proof that both of a kitten’s parents are free of kidney cysts, which can be detected on ultrasound.


The Basics of Persian Grooming

There’s no getting around it: a Persian cat is high maintenance. The coat must be groomed daily with a stainless steel comb to remove mats, tangles and loose hair. Mats and tangles can be painful to a cat, and loose hair gets all over your clothes and furniture, so you can see the benefit to spending the time needed to care for the coat.

Depending on its color, a Persian can have a silky, shiny coat or one with a soft, cotton like texture. The drawback to the soft coat is that it tangles more easily and requires additional grooming time.

In addition to daily combing, the Persian should be bathed weekly. Start this practice as soon as you get your kitten so hopefully he will come to look forward to it as a special part of spending time with you. Blow the coat dry (using the lowest heat setting to avoid burning the cat), combing as you go.

Because of his pushed-in face, the Persian’s eyes can have a tendency to tear. To prevent ugly staining, wash or wipe his face daily, particularly beneath the eyes. Trim the nails as needed, and don't forget to brush the teeth regularly with a vet-approved pet toothpaste.

Tuesday, February 7, 2017

British shorthair Kittens

This breed is noted for its intelligence, loyalty and extending affection in a dignified manner. They won’t wow you by their speed, but they will win you over with their comical nature.
Its coat needs minimal care – just run a comb through once or twice a week to maintain its mat-free condition. Enjoys the company of other household pets, but may opt to keep out of reach from overly energetic children.

 A British Short hair is a dignified, intelligent and affectionate companion. They are not generally a lap cat, but he/she will want to be at your side on the sofa or at least nearby. Females tend to have a serious demeanor, while males are more happy-go-lucky. These laid back cats can get along well with dogs and are calm around children, but they don’t enjoy being hauled around. Teach children to treat them with respect.
The British Short hair is big, but he shouldn’t be fat. Watch his food intake to make sure he doesn’t become obese. Encourage him to chase fishing-pole toys or peacock feathers for exercise.
Brush or comb the British Short hair’s coat two or three times a week to keep loose hair at a minimum. You’ll need to brush him more often in the spring when he sheds his winter coat. Trim the nails as needed and keep his ears clean.
The British Short hair is well suited to any home with people who will love him. Keep him indoors to protect him from cars, diseases spread by other cats and attacks from other animals. 

Things You Should Know

Be patient. This breed takes up to five years to attain full physical maturity.
Due to its trusting, sweet nature, this is a breed that is best suited for indoor living. Always supervise your British Short hair when outdoors. 

Amazing British short hair cat


Ideal Human Companions

Quiet households
Singles
Adapts well to apartment living
Households with other pets
First-time cat owners

Trademark Traits

Round looks
Shy demeanor
Lap seekers
Hardy breed
Welcomes other pets
 Wary around young children

 The Basics of British Short hair Grooming

The British Short hair’s plush coat is easy to groom with weekly combing or brushing to remove dead hair and distribute skin oils. You’ll need to brush him more often in the spring and fall when he sheds his coat in preparation for new growth. Comb the British Longhair daily to prevent or remove any tangles or mats.
The rest is basic care. Trim the nails as needed, usually weekly. Check the ears every week for redness or a bad smell that could indicate an infection. If the ears look dirty, wipe them out with a cotton ball dampened with a gentle cleanser recommended by your veterinarian. Brush the teeth frequently with a vet-approved pet toothpaste for good overall health and fresh breath. Start brushing, nail trimming and teeth brushing early so your kitten becomes accepting of this activity.


The Look of a British Short hair

This breed puts the “r” in round: round face, round eyes, round ears, round torso and round paws.
The British Short hair is noted for its signature blue-colored coat that is dense and plush designed to weather cold climates. However, cat registries now accept the British Short hair in nearly 40 colors and patterns.The body comes in medium to large frames. The necks are thick and the chests are broad.Its velvety coat is reported to sport more fur per square inch than any other cat breed.
Females weigh between 6 and 8 pounds and males average between 10 and 12 pounds.


Monday, February 6, 2017

Munchkin Kittens For Sale

Physical Characteristics

This is a medium-sized cat with a long body, walnut-shaped eyes and triangular ears. Because of a mutation it has short and stubby legs; this is also the cat’s most recognizable feature. The Munchkin, however, is in no way handicapped by its legs and does have regularly-sized forelegs that are equal in length.
The cat comes in short-haired and long-haired varieties, both sporting an all-weather coat.

POSSITIVES

This is a confident and outgoing cat which is not the least bit self conscious about its unusual look. It loves to play and wrestle with its friends, but at the end of the day it looks for nothing more than to snuggle into your lap and nag until it is petted.

THINGS TO CONSIDER

The breed is frequently dubbed the magpies of the cat species because it often borrows small, shiny objects and stashes them away for later play. The Munchkin also has a hunter’s instinct and will chase mice or anything that moves.

IDEAL LIVING CONDITIONS

Social and outgoing, the Munchkin is extremely playful and does well with children and other houshold pets, including dogs.

SPECIAL REQUIREMENTS

Regardless of their coat length, grooming for the breed is generally painless. Shorthair Munchkins should be brushed weekly while longhair Munchkins should be combed with more regularity to remove dead hair and prevent mats from forming.


Short Leg Munchkin Cat

HEALTH

Because the Munchkin is a young breed, it is not prone to any specific health conditions more so than any other breed of cat. Although the breed does have short legs and looks similar to a Corgi or Daschund with its short stature, the spine of the Munchkin differs from that of a dog and its short legs do not result in the spinal problems sometimes seen in short-legged dog breeds.

MUNCHKIN PERSONALITY

The Munchkin is a confident and outgoing cat, which is not the least bit self-conscious about its unusual look. It loves to play and wrestle with its friends, and is frequently dubbed the magpie of the cat species because it often borrows small, shiny objects and stashes them away for later play. The Munchkin also has a hunter’s instinct and will chase mice or anything that moves, but at the end of the day this cat looks for nothing more than to snuggle into your lap.



SELECTING A MUNCHKIN

If you would like a Munchkin as a pet, first look for adoptable kitties in shelters and in rescues. But if you do decide to purchase a Munchkin cat, make sure to do research before selecting a breeder, advises Bowers.

It’s a good idea to go to the breeder’s home or facility and look around for cleanliness. Also make sure to see whether the cats have the capability to roam free at the breeding location. And be wary of breeder’s who are not willing to show you around their facilities or who are not forthcoming with answers to your questions.

Pedigree Russian Blue Kittens

 THINGS TO NOTE ABOUT RUSSIAN BLUE

If you are looking for a gentle, quiet, intelligent cat, you may have found your match. It’s easy to see the appeal of the Russian Blue. His long, graceful, slim body is topped by a short, plush double coat tipped with silver. Round green eyes gaze out from his triangular head.They also comes in a long haired variety known as the Nebelung, which means “creature of the mist.”


Don’t get a Russian Blue if you want a cat who will follow you from room to room or greet guests with enthusiasm. The Russian Blue can be affectionate but is not inclined to be clingy toward family members, and guests will see only a flash of tail as he/she exits the room upon their entry. He/She does best with older children who won’t rush at him and scare him. If he/she is raised with young children or cat-friendly dogs, however, he/she can get along well with them.

The Russian Blue enjoys playing with feather toys. Sometime she/she will retrieve, but their favorite game is to teach his people to retrieve. He/She has a quick brain and is capable of figuring out how to get into cabinets or open doors. Like most cats, the Russian Blue loves to jump and climb. You will often find him resting in a sunny window. He weighs 5 to 11 pounds.





It’s essential to purchase your Russian Blue from a breeder who gives kittens plenty of handling from day one. A Russian Blue kitten may not warm up to you right away, but he/she should appear comfortable with handling by the breeder. If he/she shies away from her, look elsewhere.

The breed is well suited to any home with people who will love him and give their gorgeous coat a weekly combing. Keep them indoors to protect them from cars, diseases spread by other cats, and attacks from other animals. They can live 13 years or longer.

The Basics of Russian Blue Grooming

The thick Russian Blue coat is easy to groom with brushing or combing once or twice a week. Brush or comb the long haired Nebelung twice a week. You’ll need to brush both types more often in the spring when they shed their winter coats.

The rest is basic care. Trim the nails as needed and brush the teeth with a vet-approved pet toothpaste for good overall health and fresh breath.

Don't miss this amazing Russian Blue Cats


Quick Facts

weight: about 12 pounds
height: about 10 inches

Ideal Human Companions

 Working singles
First-time cat owners
Families with older children

Trademark Traits

Plush blue coat
Affectionate
Gentle
Shy with strangers
Playful


CHOOSING A RUSSIAN BLUE BREEDER

A reputable breeder will abide by a code of ethics that prohibits sales to pet stores and wholesalers and outlines the breeder’s responsibilities to their cats and to buyers. Choose a breeder who has performed the health certifications necessary to screen out genetic health problems to the extent that is possible, as well as one who raises kittens in the home. Kittens who are isolated can become fearful and skittish and may be difficult to socialize later in life.

Lots of reputable breeders have websites, so how can you tell who’s good and who’s not? Red flags include kittens always being available, multiple litters on the premises, having your choice of any kitten, and the ability to pay online with a credit card. Those things are convenient, but they are almost never associated with reputable breeders.

Whether you’re planning to get your feline friend from a breeder, a pet store, or another source, don’t forget that old adage “let the buyer beware”. Disreputable breeders and unhealthy catteries can be hard to distinguish from reliable operations. There’s no 100% guaranteed way to make sure you’ll never purchase a sick kitten, but researching the breed (so you know what to expect), checking out the facility (to identify unhealthy conditions or sick animals), and asking the right questions can reduce the chances of heading into a disastrous situation. And don’t forget to ask your veterinarian, who can often refer you to a reputable breeder, breed rescue organization, or other reliable source for healthy kittens.

Be patient. Depending on what you are looking for, you may have to wait six months or more for the right kitten to become available. Many breeders won’t release kittens to new homes until they are between 12 and 16 weeks of age.

Before you buy a kitten, consider whether an adult Russian Blue might be a better choice for your lifestyle. Kittens are loads of fun, but they’re also a lot of work and can be destructive until they reach a somewhat more sedate adulthood. With an adult, you know more about what you’re getting in terms of personality and health. If you are interested in acquiring an adult cat instead of a kitten, ask breeders about purchasing a retired show or breeding cat or if they know of an adult cat who needs a new home.




Friday, February 3, 2017

Bengal Kittens Ready Now

FACTS ABOUT BENGAL

The Bengal stands out among cats for its lush, dense, and remarkably soft coat. The distinctive leopard-like spots on the Bengal house cat can be random, aligned horizontally with rosettes that form a half circle, or in a marbled pattern. The preferred colors are black or brown spotted, and black or brown marbled, but breeders have also engineered Bengals that are snow spotted (white), and snow marbled. The spots should be in sharp contrast to the background color.

Bengals often possess a trait called glittering, which makes the coat appear to have been dusted with gold or pearl. While this naturally occurring trait enhances the natural beauty of the Bengal, and is preferred by some people, it it not given special preference in the show ring.


PERSONALITY AND TEMPERAMENT OF BENGALS

The Bengal is highly active and highly intelligent. This makes it fun to live with, but they can sometimes be challenging. On the whole, the Bengal is a confident, talkative, friendly cat who is always alert. Nothing escapes their notice.Likes to play games, including fetch, and he’s a whiz at learning tricks. Their nimble paws are almost as good as hands, and it’s a good thing he doesn’t have opposable thumbs or he would probably rule the world. Bored Bengal cats can also adopt some unconventional (and slightly destructive) habits, including: turning light switches on and off, fishing seals out of drains and excitedly plucking CDs from your DVD player.

Fond of playing in water, the Bengal is not above jumping into the tub or strolling into the shower with you. Aquarium and pond fish may be at risk from his clever paws. Bengals also loves to climb and can often be found perching at the highest point he can reach in the home. A tall cat tree or two is a must for this feline, as are puzzle toys that will challenge his intelligence.

On the rare occasions that he isn’t swinging on chandeliers or swimming in your pool, the affectionate Bengal will be pleased to sit on your lap. It goes without saying that they will share your bed. And yes, he/she steals the covers.





BENGAL AS A PET 

The active and social Bengal is a perfect choice for families with children and cat-friendly dogs. He will play fetch as well as any retriever, learns tricks easily and loves the attention he receives from children who treat him politely and with respect. He’s smart enough to get out of the way of toddlers but loves school-age children because they are a match for his energy level and curiosity. Nothing scares him, certainly not dogs, and he will happily make friends with them if they don’t give him any trouble. Always introduce any pets, even other cats, slowly and in a controlled setting.

Like many active cats, Bengals have a high prey drive and should not be trusted with smaller prey animals such as: hamsters, smaller rabbits and guinea pigs.  


Get this amazing Bengal cat

HEALTH

Both pedigreed cats and mixed-breed cats have varying incidences of health problems that may be genetic in nature. Bengals are generally healthy, but the following diseases have been seen in the breed:
  •  Distal nephropathy, a nervous system disorder that causes weakness. It can occur in Bengals as early as 1 year of age. Fortunately, many cats recover on their own, although a few relapse.
  • Flat-chested kitten syndrome, a deformity that can range from mild to severe. Kittens who survive to adulthood usually show no signs once they reach maturity.
  • Progressive retinal atrophy, a degenerative eye disease.

CARE

The short, thick coat of the Bengal is easily cared for with weekly combing to remove dead hair and distribute skin oils. A bath is rarely necessary.

Brush the teeth to prevent periodontal disease. Daily dental hygiene is best, but weekly brushing is better than nothing. Trim the nails every couple of weeks. Wipe the corners of the eyes with a soft, damp cloth to remove any discharge. Use a separate area of the cloth for each eye so you don’t run the risk of spreading any infection. Check the ears weekly. If they look dirty, wipe them out with a cotton ball or soft damp cloth moistened with a 50-50 mixture of cider vinegar and warm water. Avoid using cotton swabs, which can damage the interior of the ear.

Keep the litter box spotlessly clean. Cats are very particular about bathroom hygiene, and a dirty box may cause them to start using other places in the house instead.

It’s a good idea to keep a Bengal as an indoor-only cat to protect him from diseases spread by other cats, attacks by dogs or coyotes, and the other dangers that face cats who go outdoors, such as being hit by a car. Keeping him indoors also protects local birds and wildlife from this avid hunter. If possible, build your Bengal a large outdoor enclosure where he can jump and climb safely. Bengals who go outdoors also run the risk of being stolen by someone who would like to have such a beautiful cat without paying for it.



 

Wednesday, February 1, 2017

Serval Cats for sale

We have a super Serval kittens available as a pet


Serval Cats for sale

Preventative treated against worms, fleas, ear mites etc. They are microchipped and ready to leave. They  will come with full Pedigree certificate, 4 weeks insurance with Petplan and a kitten goody bag with samples of food, litter and toys