Pregnant females are kept away from males and dogs, in order to be protected from unexpected accidents, such as being pushed by big Rhodesian dog or be knocked over by playing and running heavy males.

Kittens are born in my bedroom, because I can take care of them and the mother from the first moment. When they are bigger and self-reliant, they get to know the rest of cat family, which will help them live in a group of cats (if there was such need in the future).

Kittens can leave my home in the age of 12-13 weeks, beacuse they are independent, they can take care of their hygiene and behaviours, they've been vaccined, and antiparasited. They also receive a health book and pedigree note and a layette (the food I recommend and feed my kittens).

When I sell a cat, there is a contract including conditions of buying the cat. Usually male kittens are not sold to further breeding, but to be kept as a pet, which means that the buyer absolutely must castrate the male in the proper age, that is about 7-9 months of age.

The females bought as pets should also be castrated, especially when they live in a single-family home. It is easier for a cat to get away form home than from a flat in a block of flats and become pregnant or be bitten by dogs...

A lot of people fear castrating female cats, because it is a serious operation. But it is done only once. The cat is not weakened by continuous ruts. The cat can live comfortably, not having to take in hormones that block rut (it is much more dangerous than the operation). It is also false to believe that Pyometra occurs with females that had children or did not have any. Both beliefs are false. It does not matter if the female had or didn't give birth to kittens.

When I sell a kitten, I do not finish contacting the new owner of my cats. It is the contrary, I really care about keeping in touch, knowing how the cat feels and progresses. I wait for the photos, etc.

If necessary, at any time of day and night, I can help in urgent matters.....


Over the long years of having my breed, it rarely has happened that a new owner of my kitten did not have any animals at home. But I knoe it happens, therefore I will give some tips for people who will have the first cat ever. It is something like "a, b, c" for preparing the house for newcomer.

You will need:

1. a big and quite high cuvette

2. sand/gravel - my cats are used to clumpable sand

3. spade to clean the cuvette :))

4. bowls for food and water [unbreakable]

5. a metal comb and powder [the same as for children]

6. a cat scratcher is necessary, cats should scratch it, not the furniture

7. transporter - necessary for transporting cat safely, e.g. to the vet....

8. food - at first this one I have recommended

The other rules are: putting a net over the window. It is not true, that cats always fall on their feet. Young cats get interested with cables and may squeze into "inaccessible" places. It is advised to hide (in the first period of time) thing that might be broken by a young cat. Later the cat will "learn" how to move in the new area.

It is forbidden to feed the cat with milk and raw fish!!!