The Tiffanie cat looks like the Burmese, but with a long fur. The body is slim and athletic with a firm straight back. The head forms a short wedge shape, with medium ears, and the long tail is plumed. The eyes are set well apart and are neither lemon-shaped may be any gradation from yellow through to green.
Origin of the breed
Apart from the Burmilla, the Tiffanie cat is the only longhaired member of the Asian group. Burmilla was the product of an random mating between a male chinchilla and a lilac female Burmese, the cats of the Asian Group were brought about by breeders trying to produce cats kind of Burmese, but in colors not admitted in Burmese cats. Within the course of the Asian breeding schedule, some litters comprised kittens with longer furs, and these cats were used to produce this appealing modern breed. Country of origin is a Britain. You should know that the Tiffanie cat is not the same as a Tiffany, an American breed not recognized in the UK (also known as the Foreign Longhair-Semi longhaired Burmese).
The Tiffanie cat is matey and tender. This breed likes care and should to be part of the family. Tiffanie cats might be rather demanding and frequently follow their cat parents around the house asking for attention. The Asian breed group of cats seems to be smart and can frequently decide such problems as how to open doors. They can be very delicate about their parent’s feelings and this makes them wonderful companions.
Health and care
In veterinary literature, there are no specific conditions relating to the Tiffanie cat breed. Asian cats need to protect against illness through vaccination and need regular parasite monitoring and yearly veterinary health checks.
The fur of the semi-longhaired Tiffanie cat does demand attention but not as much the full long-haired coat of the Persian. A comb and soft brush will keep the coat in good order (FURminator for cats coat).
Today we have a wide range of food for cats such as Purina ProPlan, Royal Canin and etc. Every cat is uncommon and each has their own special likes, distastes, and needs when it comes to food. Thus, cats are meat-eater and every cat should get different and specific nutrients from their food. The portions of these nutrients will change depending on age, activities and general health, so it’s not surprising that a growing, vigorous kitten needs another mix of nutrients in her diet than a less energetic senior cat (feeding your senior cat). You should pay attention are feeding the right quantity of food your pet cat and catering to individual preference regarding wet or dry food recipes.