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Available Kittens: Available Pets

Available Kittens

 We breed responsibly and pay special attention to minimizing the known hereditary diseases by having all our adult's HCM scanned annually, and health tested at UC Davis Veterinary Genetics Laboratory. Taking good care of our cats and properly raising our kittens is a full-time job. It's 7 days a week, no vacation, 24 hours a day, up all night kind of job. Birthing babies, quality food, vet care, DNA testing, deworming and countless other expenses are reflected in the prices of our kittens. We spend an extensive amount of time and money on our cats, and we do everything that we can to make sure the kittens are healthy and are well socialized. Every kitten comes with 30 Days FREE Trupanion Health Insurance we encourage you to continue this coverage.         
We ask for a deposit of $500 to ensure you get the kitten you really want. We do not hold kittens until we have received a deposit. Deposits are non-refundable but can transfer to a kitten from a different litter.




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Flounder is a chonky little Guy out of Sweet Pea and Jae's litter. He is so sweet and cuddly. He is a Spotted Seal Lynx Point His rosettes are just starting to show
Serious Inquires Only
Pet Price: $ 2,500
Breeder Price: Inquire


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Ariel is out of Megara and Rajahs's litter. She is super sweet and affectionate. She is absolutely Stunning
Serious Inquires Only
Pet Price: $ 2,500
Breeder Price: Inquire

      Ursula          Female


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 Ursula is out of Sweet Pea and Jae's Litter.  She is a Spotted Seal Lynx Point. Her rosettes are just starting to develop.  
Serious Inquires Only
Pet Price: $ 2,500
Breeder Price: Inquire

Sabastian is out of Sweet pea and Jae's litter. He is a Seal Mink Marble 
Serious Inquires Only
Pet Price: $ 2,000
Breeder Price: Inquire

Mio is a sweet and chonky little girl. She is developing beautifully. She is covered in that beautiful Bengal glitter. 
Serious Inquires Only
Pet Price: $2,500
Breeder Price: Inquire

Bringing Kitten Home
Bringing a Bengal kitten into your home is an exciting event, but it's also a big commitment that requires preparation and ongoing care. Here is a guide that outlines what you should know for a smooth transition.
Pre-Arrival Preparations
  1. Vet Checkup: Your kitten will be vaccinated, dewormed and Vet checked before bringing them home. You will receive a health certificate as well as vaccine record from Breeder.
  2. Supplies: Have Blue wilderness salmon food, water bowls, a litter box, kitten-safe litter, scratching posts, and toys. Consider getting a cat bed and maybe even a cat tree.
  3. Safe Zone: Set up a small, quiet space where the kitten can feel safe during the first few days. Bathrooms are ideal.  It should be a place where the kitten can escape from other pets and household noise.
The First Day
  1. Arrival: Bring the kitten home in a secure carrier. Place the carrier in the pre-prepared safe zone and open the door, letting the kitten come out on its own terms.
  2. Introduction: Limit the kitten's space to the safe zone for the first week. Gradually introduce them to the rest of the house. This should be done over the span of about a month.
Socialization and Training
  1. Handling: Be sure to handle kitten several times daily.
  2. Play: Bengal kittens are very playful and need plenty of interactive playtime. Make sure to engage them with various toys.
  3. Litter Training: All kittens will be litter box trained before leaving to their new homes.
  4. Name Recognition: Use your kitten's name frequently so they learn to recognize it.
  1. Diet: Keep your Bengal kitten on the same diet they were on before you brought them home.
  2. Feeding Schedule: Young kittens should be FREE fed as they are growing and will require food throughout the day.
Health and Wellness
  1. Vet Visits: Schedule regular check-ups with a vet. Make sure vaccinations are up-to-date and discuss flea and worm prevention.
  2. Grooming: Bengals have a short, dense coat that is relatively easy to care for. Weekly brushing should suffice. You should also trim their nails as needed and check their ears for dirt and wax.
Exercise and Enrichment
  1. Activity Level: Bengals are energetic cats that need both physical and mental stimulation. Make use of puzzle feeders, automated laser pointers, and other interactive toys.
  2. High Places: Consider installing cat shelves or a cat tree for climbing, as Bengals love to be up high.
  3. Water Play: Many Bengals enjoy playing with water. Provide a shallow bowl or sink for them to play in, if you're comfortable with that.
  4. Outdoor Access: If you intend to allow your Bengal outside, make sure it is a safe and secure area. Some people walk their Bengals on a leash.
Common Challenges
  1. Prey Drive: Be cautious if you have smaller pets, as Bengals have a strong prey drive.
  2. Vocalization: Bengals are often more vocal than other breeds. This is generally not a problem but be prepared for some level of noise.
  3. Energy Level: Without adequate stimulation, Bengals may become bored and engage in undesirable behaviors like scratching furniture.
Remember, each Bengal is unique, so you may need to tailor your approach to fit your new kitten's personality and needs.
Litter Boxes

Cats, including Bengal cats, are usually very clean animals and tend to adapt well to using a litter box. However, Bengal cats can be more active and energetic than other breeds, so it's important to make the litter box environment appealing to them. Here are some general instructions to help you set up and maintain a litter box suitable for a Bengal cat:

Initial Setup:

  1. Choose the Right Box: Opt for a spacious litter box. Bengals are active cats and may prefer a larger area.

  2. Location, Location, Location: Place the litter box in a quiet, accessible area where your Bengal can have some privacy. Avoid putting it near the cat's food and water dishes.

  3. Select Appropriate Litter: Unscented, clumping litter is generally a good choice. Some cats are particular about the type of litter they use, so you may need to try a few different kinds to see which your cat prefers.

  4. Fill the Box: Fill the litter box with about 2-3 inches of cat litter.

  5. Introduce the Box: Show your Bengal the litter box by placing him or her in it. You can even gently take their front paws and simulate a digging motion.


  1. Scoop Daily: Bengal cats are very clean animals and will appreciate a clean litter box. Make it a habit to scoop the litter box at least once a day.

  2. Regularly Replace Litter: Completely replace the litter and clean the box with mild detergent every week or as needed. Make sure to rinse thoroughly and dry the box before refilling it with fresh litter.

  3. Inspect for Problems: If your Bengal starts to avoid using the litter box or is going outside of it, check for possible issues. The box may be too dirty, or your cat may have a medical issue that requires attention.

  4. Multiple Boxes: If you have more than one cat, or if your Bengal cat has more than one preferred location for doing its business, you may need to set up multiple litter boxes.

  5. Observe Preferences: Some Bengals have strong preferences for certain kinds of litter, litter box locations, or types of litter box (covered vs. uncovered). Be attentive to these preferences and be prepared to adjust as necessary.

  6. Training: Most cats instinctively use the litter box, but if your Bengal needs some encouragement, place him or her in the box after meals and after waking up from naps. Use positive reinforcement like treats or affection to reward use of the box.

Welcoming a Kitten Home:

The First Two Weeks Bringing home your new Bengal kitten is an exciting adventure filled with joy, laughter, and a few heartwarming surprises. However, it's also essential to ensure a smooth transition for your furry friend. One of the most crucial steps in this journey is the initial two-week quarantine period. Don't worry; it's not as daunting as it sounds! Let's dive into why this period of welcoming a kitten home is essential for both you and your Bengal kitten.

Getting Acquainted with a New World:

Imagine stepping into a whole new world, surrounded by unfamiliar sights, sounds, and smells. It can be overwhelming, right? Your Bengal kitten feels the same way when they arrive at their new home. The two-week quarantine period allows them to adjust gradually. During this time, your little one will get used to the scent of their new surroundings, the sound of footsteps, appliances like the washer and dryer, and even the echoes of people talking and laughing. These everyday noises can be intimidating for a tiny kitten, so a slower introduction helps ease their anxiety. The quarantine period is not just about your Bengal kitten adapting to their environment—it's also about forging a strong bond with them. As they observe you from their cozy quarantine space, they'll begin to understand that you are their source of love, play, food, and comfort. This is the foundation for a lifelong connection filled with trust and affection.

Furry Footsies and Scent Sharing:

If you have other pets at home, the quarantine period allows your Bengal kitten and your existing furry family members to get to know each other safely. They'll play "footsies" under the door, exchanging curious sniffs and learning about one another's scents. This gradual introduction makes the eventual face-to-face meeting less intimidating, reducing stress for everyone involved.

Protecting the Health of All:

Besides emotional bonding, the quarantine period serves another critical purpose. It prevents the spread of potential illnesses. The stress of leaving their previous home, mom, and siblings can weaken a kitten's immune system, making them susceptible to illness. Quarantining your Bengal kitten helps ensure that any latent illness they might carry won't infect other animals in the house. This is crucial for both their safety and the health of your existing pets. In the same vein, existing pets in your household might also experience stress when a new, furry family member is introduced. This stress can trigger latent illnesses that may not have shown symptoms before. Again, quarantine protects everyone by providing a buffer for these potential health issues.

Creating the Perfect Quarantine Space:

Now that you understand the importance of the two-week quarantine period for your Bengal kitten, let's talk about creating the perfect quarantine space. This space should be cozy, and secure, and help your new furry friend feel safe as they adjust to their new home. The Ideal Quarantine Room: Your quarantine room should be a smaller, enclosed space where your Bengal kitten can't easily hide from you. Bathrooms and laundry rooms often make excellent quarantine areas because they are typically small, easy to clean, and can be secured effectively. Safety First: Remember, your Bengal kitten will likely be scared during their first days in a new environment. Their instinct may be to find a safe hiding spot. By choosing a smaller room, you limit their options, making it easier for you to monitor and comfort them. 

Preparing the Space:

Here are some tips for preparing your quarantine room: Clear the Space: Remove any hazards or items that could harm your kitten. Check for small objects they might swallow and remove toxic plants or chemicals. Comfort is Key: Provide a cozy bed or blanket, a litter box, fresh water, and high-quality kitten food. Ensure these essentials are easily accessible. Toys and Entertainment: Offer some toys and interactive play to keep your Bengal kitten mentally stimulated and entertained.

A Safe Space to Observe:

Set up a comfortable chair or cushion where you can sit quietly and observe your kitten. Bring a book or your laptop to pass the time as you let them acclimate to their new surroundings. Socialization Time: Spend time with your kitten in their quarantine room. Speak softly, offer treats, and let them come to you at their own pace. Patience is key during this adjustment period. 

Gradual Freedom:

As the two weeks progress, you'll notice your Bengal kitten becoming more comfortable and less fearful. Once the quarantine period is over, you can gradually introduce them to the rest of your home, allowing them to explore and adapt at their own pace. By creating the ideal quarantine space and providing love, patience, and gentle socialization, you'll help your Bengal kitten feel secure and confident in their new home. The quarantine period may seem like a waiting game, but it's a crucial step in building a strong foundation for a lifetime of happiness.

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