the Peterbald is an athletic cat that is also considered curious, lively, intelligent, and social. Peterbald kittens usually have some hair, but lose it as they mature.
Kitties GaloreFrom hairless cats with batlike
ears and grumpy faces
Kitties Galore From hairless cats with batlike ears and grumpy faces to curly-haired
and folded-ear varieties to those that look like they could exist in the wild, we've
rounded up 25 feline breeds - in honor of National Cat Day, Oct.
29 - that illustrate the diversity of the species.
The breed gets along well with people, other
cats, and friendly dogs.
Canadian Sphynx This cat breed didn't
exist before 1966, when a domestic cat
in Toronto gave birth to a hairless
kitten, the result of a genetic mutation.
Sphynx cats might not always look
friendly, but their temperaments
are actually quite cuddly.
They're named after the Egyptian cat sculpture they
Munchkin There were reports of
Munchkin cats as early as the 1930s,
but there weren't officially established
as a breed until 1983.
Elf Cat The Elf cat is a hybrid of the
American Curl and Sphynx breeds and
is considered extremely rare.
It was introduced in 2004 by Karen Nelson and Kristen
Leedom, a pair of cat enthusiasts and breeders.
The breed is sociable, gentle,
adaptable, and friendly - just like
the breeds it's been adapted from.
Japanese Bobtail Japanese Bobtails are one
of the oldest cat breeds - they've been around
since at least the 6th century - and are
characterized by their lack of a tail, athletic
nature, and sweet and sociable temperament.
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