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My name is Kseniia Shiliaeva, I am a breeder of Bengal cats, and I am pleased to welcome You to our website!
Our cattery of Bengals is called Ter-LuckyRoyals and it is located in Jyväskylä, Finland. It is registered in the FIFe and the Finnish Kissaliitto (https://www.kissaliitto.fi).
Our breeding cattery is still very young but we arleady have two male cats with the title InterChampion (I.CH) and two female cats with the title Champion (CH).There are 5 female and 2 male cats in the nursery now. The first kittens were born on 17th October 2017
Our Bengal cats are healthy. The cats have passed all the tests required by the FIFe.
It is impossible to breed kittens without passing these tests in Finland, since there is a strict system for cats breeding. Every cat has to show and prove its breed data in an exhibition. Only after all the tests have been passed and exhibitions are taken part in, you can receive a permission to breed kittens. Our kittens are ready to move in 14 weeks. They are taught to use a litter box and a cat stand. We also implant microchips. The kittens are vaccinated, passed a vet inspection, so we are sure that kittens are healthy and don’t have any abnormalities.
Bengal cats, who are they and where do they come from?
The Bengal breed is very young: it was developed in the mid 60’s by Jane Mill from the USA. The purpose of this experiment was to keep the number of wild leopard cats. At that time, it was very popular to have a part of wildlife at home. The ruthless poachers were killing adult animals for their beautiful furs and their kittens. This way Jane got her first wild cat. The kitten was very beautiful but it had a wild temper. Jane was soon surprised because she noticed first symptoms of pregnancy. When kittens were born, they looked like their wild mother, but they got the same personality as the father, an ordinary house cat. They were kind and gentle. So Jane got a great idea to create a breed which would look like wild leopard cats but would have a personality of a domestic cat. The first generation of hybrids still had wild habits of their ancestors. These were the first Bengals to participate in exhibitions, giving birth to a popular myth that Bengal cats are wild, angry and aggressive. Only in 1991 Bengal cat has acquired an official status as a cat breed.
At the moment this breed is still quite rare, which makes it one of the most expensive breeds in the world.
There are many colours and patterns of Bengals: snow, silver, gold, coal, blue, with rosettes, spots or lovely lace marble.
Cats of this breed are very social and always follow their master to take part in all their activities. They are very playful – and stay this way even when they get old.
Bengals are very lively. It’s easy for them to jump to the top of a door or a wardrobe, so their future parents should get a high cat stand.
This breed has a developed hunting instinct, therefore cats need many different toys. Bengals are quite different from ordinary domestic cats because they love water. They can play in water and even swim! The breed has a distinctive sign, which will allow you to always recognise a genuine Bengal: it’s their glitter and shiny fur. Bengals have great social skills. These cats get along with dogs very well and can even become their best friends! They are perfectly trainable. Bengals can learn to perform tricks and bring different objects in their teeth.
Unfortunately, due to a short time of this breed’s existence, there is a number of misconceptions about Bengals. Let us disprove these stereotypes:
1. It is an aggressive and wild cat.
Simply not true! As already mentioned above, they are insanely tender, kind and sociable cats. These cats make good friends with other cats and even with dogs. They love children and will never hurt them. If a child is crying, they are the first to calm them down. My own experience and my 4 years old daughter are proofs to this.
2. A Bengal cat is very large and eats a lot.
Female cats grow up to medium size: from 3 to 5 kg. Male cats are a little bigger: from 4 to 6 kg. However, they do not eat more than a usual domestic cat. There are three possible ways of feeding: natural food, prepared cat food and mixed diet.
3. Price for Bengals is high because of breeders’ greed.
Keeping a male cat is hard because it has to mark its territory. Male cats are mostly castrated and kept only as a pet. Bringing good cats from overseas is also a common practice, and it is expensive, rather slow and hard. The breed is rare and breeding kittens is a complicated and long process. All of this results in a rather high price.
Our male cats
Our female cats
Expecting new kitties in October!!!
Puppies are handed over to us in their new homes at the age of 14 weeks and are always registered, chipped, vaccinated and inspected by a veterinarian.
We have a booking fee, which means that the puppies will be paid in advance for a booking fee of: 30% to 50% of the price.
The booking fee will not be refunded but will be credited to the final price of the puppy.
According to the puppy, when delivering, we will give you a quality puppy package, dishes and instructions.