This is a video of my adorable Savannah Cat/Kitten “Hera” She is a rare cat breed, and she loves to get massaged!!
The Savannah cat is a relatively large breed of domestic cat. The rule is that the higher percentage of Serval blood the cat has, the bigger it is. Thus, it is not unusual to find F1 Savannah cats for sale measuring up to 30 cm from head to tail and weighing in at 15 to 20 lbs.
F1 Savannah cats for sale are either 50% Serval (with Serval and domestic cat parents) or more (with Serval and Savannah cat parents). On the other hand, F2 Savannahs are typically smaller, considering that their lineage leans more towards domestic. Still, whether F1 or F2, the Savannah cat is just slightly larger than a domestic cat.
Apart from its size, the most distinctive feature of the Savannah cat is its trademark spots, evidence of its Serval lineage. The Savannah cat also has distinctive “teardrop” markings on its face, specifically around the eyes, giving its face an exotic, mysterious look.
The ears are large and characteristically round, a feature that is present in Savannah kittens. The size of the ears is material to the cat’s keen sense of hearing, which enables it to hear its prey from a far distance.
Known for their beauty, Savannah cats are gracefully built, well-balanced, and having long tapering legs. The neck is long and slender, the tail long at about three quarter of a foot.
The Exotic Rare Breed Savannah Cat
Gifted with the exotic beauty of the spotted wild African serval but with the gentle temperament of your typical household cat, the Savannah cat is a relatively new breed, produced from a cross between an African Serval and a domestic cat, which hybrid lineage explains the paradox that surrounds the breed.
The Savannah cat is considered a very rare breed as there are currently very few Savannah cats in existence. With demand for these exotic beauties quite high, what litter of Savannah kittens Savannah cat breeders are able to develop quickly run out.
Savannah cats for sale are products of hard labor, seeing as how it is very difficult to breed a Serval with a domestic cat. While there is typically no trouble breeding a Serval with another Serval, the problem occurs when breeders try to pair up a Serval with a domestic cat. This should help explain why the Savannah cat is an expensive breed to purchase. It also sheds light on the high rarity index of Savannah cats in the world.