Due to their mixed and unknown heritages, the Domestic Shorthair is often called the “mutt” among cat breeds. This makes Domestic Shorthairs medium-sized with round faces, smooth and velvety short coats, and any mix of colors.
Though they prefer to cuddle on a couch, American Shorthair cats are working cats—strong, alert, and hearty. Well-rounded and adaptable, they get along with people and animals.
Similar to Domestic Shorthair cats, Domestic Longhair cats have long hair and uncertain heritage. They're prevalent because most cats aren't purebreds! Like their shorthaired friends, they were shipped from Europe to North America.
Cream-colored Siamese cats with grey-brown claws and crystal blue eyes are one of the most distinctive breeds. The wide, triangular ears and delicate paws of Siamese are pointier than other breeds.
Maine Coons are huge and have thick coats. They're strong and regal. Their big eyes, paws, and cheekbones set them apart from other cats.
Pointed Ragdoll cats are large and fluffy. Pointed cats have lighter bodies, darker faces, legs, tails, and ears. Their blue eyes stand out despite their variations in tint.
Russian Blue cats have short, silky dark grey and silver coats. Otherwise patternless, they may have subtle stripes. Double coatings make Russian Blues look velvety despite their tiny frames.
Bombay cats look like panthers. Domestic shorthairs and Burmese cats were crossed in the 1950s to create them. American breeders desired a Burmese-like cat with a black coat and copper eyes.
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