​​​​Precious Bengals​​
​Where Bengals are Precious

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Q:   What is a Bengal Cat?
A: The Bengal cat comes from the breeding of an Asian Leopard Cat with a domestic house cat.  The Asian Leopard is a beautiful cat and has beautiful rosettes which are what gives the Bengals their wild look. The Asian Leopard is not an aggressive cat by nature and neither is a domestic cat which is why Bengals make great pets even though they look like mini leopards. See History of Bengals

Q:   Do Bengals like water?
A: Yes, they enjoy playing in water because they are not as far removed from the wild as a regular domestic cat.  They will not be jumping or swimming in your pool but if you leave a faucet on your Bengal will more than likely play with the water and even drink from the faucet.  They prefer drinking running water over still water.  Our Bengals even love to jump in our shower after we are finished and just lie down on the wet floor.  Most Bengals have sincere fascination with water.

Q:   Are Bengals safe with children?
A: ABSOLUTELY! Bengals make great family pets.  They are very affectionate, love getting attention and are extremely social.  Children should of course be old enough to know how to handle a cat.

Q:   Do Bengals get along with dogs?
A: Yes, in most cases as they are not aggressive.  You should of course introduce the Bengal slowly to the family and pets. We recommend keeping the Bengal in a smaller room like a bathroom for a few hours with a litter box. This way the Bengal can get used to being in a new environment and also learn where the litter box is.  After a while move the cat into a different rooms and begin interacting with the cat.

Bengals and dogs
Q:   How large do Bengals get?
A: Bengals are medium to large size cats.  Males get bigger than females. Bengals will be fully grown between 18 and 24 months.  The average weight of a female is between 8 to 12 pounds while the average weight of a male is 12 to 16 pounds.
Q:   I hear that Bengals are like dogs.  Is this true?
A: Yes, if you don’t like cats because they are too independent and just want to do their own thing than you will love the Bengal.  Bengals can learn tricks, be taken for walks using a harness and will follow you around much like a dog.  They will even sometimes make growling noises but they do not bark.

One of our Bengal kittens playing fetch

Q: What is a rosette?
A: A rosette is simply a spot with 2 colors.  There is usually a black or brown spot with a lighter color within the spot.  Not all Bengal Queens produce rosettes; it depends whether or not the mother or father carries the rosette gene.  Most of our Queens produce kittens with stunning rosettes.
Q: What is Bengal glitter?
A: Bengal glitter is exactly what it sounds like.  The coat looks as if it was sprinkled with gold or silver glitter.  You can see the glitter outside with the sun hits the coat or under a bright light inside the house.  Not all Bengals have glitter but many of our kittens have gold glitter coat.
Q: Do Bengals require special food?
A: No, they eat normal cat food but we recommend you feed your Bengal a high quality cat food because they are very energetic and athletic.  If you want to hear them growl try placing some raw meet, turkey or chicken in front of them. Not all Bengals will growl but most will when given the chance at some fresh meat.
Q: Can a Bengal be left outside?
A: Bengals love the outdoors but they should be kept inside. You are welcome to take your Bengal for a walk using a good harness and a leash.  It is not recommended you leave your Bengal unattended outside.  Primarily because you risk the possibility your cat may be stolen.  Most people love the wild look of the Bengal and let’s face it, not all people will return a lost Bengal.
Q: Are Bengals like a regular domestic cat?
A: Not really.  Bengals are more like a dog than a cat.  They require a lot of attention much like a dog does.  Regular cats are more independent than a Bengal.  Bengals like to be involved in all family activities and prefer not to be left alone.  If you leave a Bengal alone for long periods of time they can become bored.  They love to play with toys so be sure to have a few on hand.  If you are wanting a cat because they are more independent than a dog, then the Bengal is not for you.
Kitten Sales Agreement

Kitten Deposit Receipt

Kitten Waiting List

Pricing Information

History of Bengals

Bengal Colors & Patterns

Proud to be Bengal Cat Club Certified
Proud to be Cat Kingpin Certified
We do have a registered cattery with TICA and are in good standing
"This cattery has NOT been inspected by and is not endorsed by The International Cat Association, Inc."