If you are a person who spends most of the day at home and doesn’t mind being an only cat, then this is the right breed for you. Otherwise, it’s best to get two Somali cats in order to keep each other company while they’re away from their owner. The Somali cat has a long coat that is easy to manage as you comb it just two times per week. Trim the nails and clean the ears when needed, but be sure to give your dog good dental hygiene by brushing its teeth with pet toothpaste regularly and visiting the vet for preventive care. The breed of the feline is prone to plaque build-up which can lead them down an unhealthy path if not properly cared for!
The Somali cat is very energetic and loves to play. Despite that, it’s a good choice for people with limited space because they don’t need as much attention or walking time as other pets such as dogs would require. They’re social cats who enjoy being around people and other animals so if you plan on leaving them alone while at work, having another pet in the home might be best! Somalis are intelligent creatures who love playing by themselves but when their parents interact with them too, watch out-it can last hours! When these cats aren’t busy doing anything else though (which isn’t often), expect to hear some soft meowing from your feline friend since she enjoys talking just like us humans do sometimes.
The Somali cat is a long-haired breed of Abyssinian. The longhair gene was introduced into the Abyssinian in early 1900s but it wasn’t bred specifically until 1960’s. This happened firstly in Britain and later exported to Europe, Asia, America etcetera where systematic breeding began from there on out.
|Height||7 – 11 inch|
|Weight||6 – 10 pounds|
|Life span||8 to 10 years|
|Colors||orange, gray, silver, brown, cream, beige, red|
The Somali cat is a regal-looking feline that’s as fluffy and soft to the touch as it sounds. The majority of its fur consists of dark bands on each individual hair, with the coat looking darker along the spine line. However, unlike other cats whose coats are all one color throughout their entire body (besides black), this breed has lighter coloring underneath its neckline and inside both legs similarly found in Abyssinian cats; hence why they’re sometimes mistaken for one another!
The Somali cat has a long, slim body supported by muscular legs and oval feet. He often looks as if he is standing on his tip-toes. His head is a modified wedge shape with rounded curves while the ears are large and almond shaped encircled in dark color then light colored rings. The eyes are larger than most breeds’ but not too big for this small breed of cat’s face which come in gold, amber or green colors that change depending upon their moods!
The Somali cat is an active and lovely breed. They’re social creatures who love spending time with their family or another feline friend, but they will also happily play on their own for hours! Somalis are quiet cats that like to communicate through soft meows.
The Somali cat has a medium-long torso, an arched back and flanks that are level with no tuck up. The breed’s conformation is between the cobby and svelte lengthy types as it strikes a balance in muscular strength.
The Somali cat is a medium-sized, lithe breed with very long legs. When standing up straight, the impression they give off is one of being nimble and quick. They have five toes on their front paws and four on their back ones to help them stand comfortably for longer periods of time without getting tired or worn out.
The Somali cat has a modified, slightly rounded wedge without flat planes. The brow and cheek lines both show gentle contours with a slight rise from the bridge of the nose to forehead flowing into an arched neck. The muzzle is full yet neither undershot nor overshot in its appearance with no evidence of snippiness or whisker pinch when viewed frontally.
The Somali cat has beautiful almond-shaped eyes that are large and expressive. Their skull is neither round or oriental, but rather accented by dark skin surrounding the lid of its eye encircled with a lighter area. Each one also possesses short black vertical lines on their lids outlined in black towards their ears to further accentuate them. Of course what makes these cats so special? It’s all about how brilliant the color gold or green looks against them!
The Somali cat’s color is a golden brown shade with hints of blue, red and cream. It has distinct ticking which contrasts its dark black bands on the hair shafts to lighter colored bands that are closer to the skin tone. The undercoat should be clear and bright like sunlight while darker colors will not hurt but preference given for cats without rings or markings on their undersides, chest or legs as well as tails free from these markings too because it does not distract people away from seeing this beautiful breed.
The Somali cat is a very unique breed that sheds often. Brush your Somali twice to three times per week during the winter, and probably once daily as summer approaches when they shed more frequently. In addition to their long hair coat, which makes for many trips in the litter box with all of those bushy whiskers around it! To avoid problems like this you need an extra brush or two so there’s never any delay from waiting until later on before grooming time after work/class/etc.
Somali cats have a few health concerns to watch out for, but with proper care they can live long and healthy lives. The Somali is sturdy breed due to their Abyssinian heritage which means that periodontal diseases are the most serious issue you should be concerned about when taking good care of them. However, arthritis, heart issues and patellar luxation are all common in this cat as well so keeping an eye on these things at your vet’s office will ensure its safe wellness throughout years.