How We Do It

What to expect. Some of the characteristics of Persian Chinchilla cats and kittens

Our adult cats and kittens have gentle personality and easygoing disposition. Our kittens are extremely well socialized by the time they are ready to move to their forever homes. The following are just some of the characteristics from the feedback in relations to our kittens: ” the sweetest cat I have ever had”,  “gentle and loving”, “respond to us in a loving way”, “I couldn’t be more pleased with her”, “truly a delight in every way”…. and much more. Here is one of many testimonials from owners of our kittens we are receiving:

How do we tell you how perfect these kittens are? They are friendly, beautiful, smart – absolutely perfect in every way. They were shy for a few hours but then came out to play with my daughters. The fluffy one, Ophelia, is so chatty! She is braver and really really plays! Runs around chasing for awhile! The smaller more gray girl, Luna, is more timid and follows her sister but loves playing more so on her own and is great to watch. They sleep on top of each other and stick together. We are over joyed. We had a few visitors who can’t believe their beauty and how smart and good manners they have. My cousins and aunt and uncle are asking about your info for next litter! I didn’t think I would be in touch with you so soon but had to tell you already how great they are – and it’s still just the second day! ”

Our kittens are genetically very healthy, affectionate, and people loving. Their main characteristics probably would be that they are very intelligent and evenly tempered as they can easily adjust to any household with or without children. Being playful, active and alert, they would enjoy sitting on your lap and quiet time for themselves as much as being the center of attention. Kittens from us are also reportedly adapting well and doing great with other pets at home.

They mostly are friendly and affectionate to family members but some might be less trusting of guests they are not familiar with. However, many of our adoptive parents report our kittens as stranger-friendly cats getting along well with everyone. As all Persians, they prefer a quiet habitat to a loud one, and they fare better in a serene and stable environment. Persian kittens are a quiet breed that doesn’t vocalize often, and they prefer lounging to more athletic activities. They do have wonderful temperaments and are good with children!

As much as Persian kittens might enjoy their owners’ company they absolutely don’t mind spending some time alone as long as they are in a familiar territory. In fact, if their owners go on a trip, Persians generally prefer staying home with a pet sitter rather than moving to an unfamiliar place.

We breed exclusively out of hobby, and we use kittens’ adoption fee for covering extensive expenses associated with running a small home based cattery with the highest standard of care for our adult breeding cats and their youngsters.

Kittens offered for adoption regularly dewormed, vaccinated with first dose of FVRCPP vaccine and fully checked by licensed veterinarian with Pet Health Passport & Certificate of Vaccination provided as a Health Package showing kittens are healthy, free of contagious disease, and have received age appropriate vaccination.  When adopted within Canada, all our kittens are sent home with six weeks of complimentary pet health insurance as a part of our Health Package. To comply with Canadian regulations and to meet best practice criteria, kittens must be a minimum of eight weeks old to be adopted.

SHIPPING: We do shipping within CANADA & to very limited USA destinations by air.  We need to confirm that we can do shipping to your destination.  We are asking for three preferable destination airports to confirm shipping availability. Shipping package fee is extra and includes: kitten airfare, all documentation necessary for acceptance of kitten to the flight, transportation of kitten to drop off location in airline approved pet kennel ready to the flight.

 We always looking for best adoption options for our kittens and we are doing our best to place them in the families that we think fit the most based on an individual kitten’s temperament on case by case basis. We reserve the right to cancel any adoption in progress at our discretion without explanation with full refund.

We do not guarantee any specific appearance of a kitten by the time kitten is fully grown such as eye color or/and color shading, markings.

We greatly appreciate you being interested in our kittens. Please feel free to contact us with any questions you might have. We are very responsive as finding the best adoptive families is always in our priority.

Kittens while in our care. Their development since birth

This is really important to understand how fragile are kittens at the moment they are born, and how important is the care for new born babies and their mother so the kittens go to their new homes healthy, with stable temperament, and well socialized.


0 – 2 weeks: At birth, kittens’ eyes closed, ear canal closed, and they cannot even control body temperature themselves. Newborn kittens get their entire nutrition from their mother’s milk and completely dependable of their mother. The first milk is known as colostrum. It is produced for the first two days after birth and contains all kittens’ nutrition with antibodies from the mother to help provide immunity until kitten’s own immunity develops. Mother kitty produces approximately 125ml of milk per day. Kittens open their eyes between 8 and 10 days.

3 – 4 weeks: Kittens start walking during the third week and by 4 weeks of age can move some distance away from the nest. Weaning and litter training begins. Can control urge to go to cat litter tray, begins to dig cat litter and start training using it when needed. We use a low-sided litter box from about 4 weeks after the kittens are born.  It is initially safer to use wood- or paper-based types of cat litter, rather than clay especially clumping litter, as some kittens will try to bite into litter and can eat the litter.  Socialization begins at about this age and positive human contact is critical.  Start washing themselves and litter mates.

5 – 6 weeks: Start eating solid food but still nursing their mother. Begins actively playing with litter mates and use litter box regularly.

7-8 weeks: Start running and actively playing with litter mates.  At 8 weeks kittens are old enough to leave their mom and ready to go to their forever homes. Weight is about  2 lb

Kittens go through a critical learning phase between the ages of 2 to 7 weeks, called the sensitive period of socialization. During this time, kittens learn to accept contact with other species, such as dogs and humans, as well as unrelated cats.

Weaning is the transition from mother’s milk to solid food. We start weaning of our little babies when they are about 4 weeks old.  We also start  litter box training at about the same time. A slow steady weaning lead to healthier kittens.

Although our babies remain with their mother at the whole weaning process, being completely weaned, litter trained, and well socialized  by the age of eight weeks is our guarantee of smooth transition to new home.

Kittens should stay with their mother for at least eight weeks from birth so they can get the full benefit of the mothers’ milk, which contains important antibodies. This is the rationale behind many regulations that prohibit the sale or adoption of animals under the age of eight weeks.

The mother cat’s milk not only provides all the protein, fat and vitamins a kitten needs to grow strong and healthy, but also the elements necessary to build a strong immune system. Mother’s milk contains colostrum, a nutrient-rich substance that carries with it all the immunity a healthy mother cat has built up. Normally, the colostrum phases out by about the third or fourth day of nursing. Full eight weeks of nursing help kittens grow strong and healthy, benefiting from the natural antibodies and high nutrition delivered through nursing.

Kittens who have not received regular friendly handling by humans during 2 – 7 weeks of age may remain uneasy with human contact all their lives.


Since intestinal parasites (eg, roundworms, hookworms, and tapeworms) are common in kittens, all kittens are treated with drugs to kill these parasites from 4 to 7 weeks of age. We deworm our kittens with total four doses of 1/2 ml STRONGID given to each kitten from 5 weeks of age one week apart. You will need to discuss further the deworming needs of your kitty directly with your vet after adopting from us. Deworming should become a part of your kitty annual routine visit to your vet.


At about 7 weeks of age, we vaccinate our kittens with first dose of FVRCP Feline 3 vaccine [Feline Rhinotracheitis-Calici-Panleukopenia] 

After first dose of vaccine is given, kitten should be re-vaccinated every 3 to 4 weeks, and the last dose should be given at or over 12 weeks of age.

The FVRCP vaccination is an important part of your cat’s routine for the lifetime. It prevents three potentially deadly airborne viruses: rhinotracheitis, calicivirus and panleukopenia.

 Rhinotracheitis is triggered by the common feline herpes virus. Symptoms include sneezing, a runny nose and drooling. Your cat’s eyes may become crusted with mucous, and he or she may sleep much more and eat much less than normal. If left untreated this disease causes dehydration, starvation, and eventually, death.
 Calicivirus has similar symptoms, affecting the respiratory system and also causing ulcers in the mouth. It can result in pneumonia if left untreated—kittens and senior cats are especially vulnerable.
 Panleukopenia is also known as distemper and is easily spread from one cat to another. Distemper is so common that nearly all cats—regardless of breed or living conditions—will be exposed to it in their lifetime. It’s especially common in kittens who have not yet been vaccinated against it, and symptoms include fever, vomiting and bloody diarrhea. This disease progresses rapidly and requires immediate medical attention. Without intervention, a cat can die within 12 hours of contracting the disease.