All colors are also seen with different markings - called patterns. The three most common patterns in cats are solid, tabby and pointed. All colors and patterns can have some white. Referred to as white spotting, this is also a masking gene. However, white spotting only hides some of a cat's color instead of all of it. 
It is not color and pattern that determine a cat’s breed. That is established by the physical characteristics described in each breed’s standard. Just as all pointed cats are not Siamese and all longhaired cats are not Persians and all tailless cats are not Manx, all blue cats are not Russian Blues. The same color and pattern can be seen in many different breeds. For example, there are brown classic tabby Maine Coons, American Shorthairs, Oriental Shorthairs, Devon Rex, Persians, Norwegian Forest Cats, Siberians, and Scottish Folds. There are seal point Siamese, Himalayans, Birmans, Snowshoes, Ragdolls, Balinese, and Tonkinese. Domestic cats have all the same colors and patterns that are seen in purebred cats.
The color and pattern names used on this site are the official names used by The International Cat Association (TICA). This is a list of other names commonly used to describe the same color:
Official Color
Commonly Called
RedOrange, rust, marmalade, yellow, ginger
BlueGray, grey
SilverGrey or gray
Black Tortie & WhiteCalico
The addition of different modifying genes changes the two basic colors. Red can change to cream. Black can change to blue, chocolate, cinnamon, lilac, or fawn. Chocolate, cinnamon, lilac, and fawn are seldom seen in the general cat population. This site will concentrate on the most common patterns and the four most commonly seen colors - black, blue, red, and cream. We hope you enjoy the challenge of determining your cat's color and pattern.
Solid - Cats that are one color and do not have any stripes.
Tabbies - Cats with stripes - called tabby markings. The tabby markings have four different patterns.
Torties/Torbies - Usually females, these cats are a mixture of both black and red. They can be solids or tabbies.
Pointed - Color is only seen on the face, feet, and tail. Those points can be solid or tabby.
With Whites - Any of the above with white added. The term particolor means any cat with white.

SOURCE: Blogger

Fabulouse Pets Haus @Puchong Utama 8


JAN - MIDDLE FEB 2012....

 18 kg 

 5 KG

MFG : 05 DEC 2011
 BEST BEFORE : 02 FEB 2013



Fabulouse Pets Haus @Puchong Utama



Fabulouse Pets Haus @Puchong Utama



10 stars FOR FIFIE....

Fabulouse Pets Haus @Puchong Utama


The claw is a scythe shaped appendage that is attached to the end bone of the toe.  The front feet have five toes & five claws per foot & the back feet have four toes & four claws per foot. Some cats (known as polydactyls) have more than the normal number of toes & claws. A five year old moggy from Ontario, Canada is in the Guinness Book of Records for having the most toes. Jake has a total of 27 toes.

Cats are able to extend & retract their claws using specialised muscles, tendons & ligaments. [1] Cat claws have several functions including; climbing, balance, digging, self defence & holding onto prey. The claw is made up of keratin, a hard protein that makes up the sheath & in the centre of the claw is the quick which contains blood & nerves.

& disorders that affect the claws: 

·         Pemphigus an autoimmune disease may affect the claws
·         Systemic lupus erythematosus may affect the claws
·         Bacterial infection
·         Onychomycosis (fungal infection of the claw & clawbed)
·         Trauma (tearing etc)
Nail (claw) biting in cats: 

Some cats will bite & chew their claws while they are grooming. This is to remove the outer sheath from the claw.
Nail biting can become a compulsive behaviour in cats, just as it does in humans, but generally it is just a normal part of their grooming routine. It is always a good idea to run such behaviours past your veterinarian.


A procedure carried out in the US & Canada, declawing  is performed for non medical reasons to prevent the cat scratching furniture or family members (both pet & human).

It is often commonly assumed that declawing is the removal of your cat's claws, however it is a little more involved than that. Declawing involves the amputation of not only the claw, but this extends up to the first knuckle.  This will lead to some pain & discomfort after surgery. Other possible problems associated with declawing include; 
·         Bleeding
·         Infection
·         Bone protrusion into the pad of the paw *
·         Lameness
·         Behavioural problems such as biting & litter box problems

Alternatives to declawing: 

There are several alternatives to declawing but the main goal is to prevent your cat clawing & damaging furniture. This may involve;
·         Providing your cat with a cat tree/scratching post & working with the cat to encourage it to use that instead of your furniture. If space is a problem, you can buy small scratching posts that you hang over door handles that take up no room at all. For more information on training your cat to use a scratching post, read here.
·         Using Soft Claws.
·         Trimming your cat's claws regularly. 
How to stop scratching:
You can't stop scratching, it is a perfectly normal behaviour. What you can do is train your cat to scratch on specifically designated objects so they will avoid ruining your furniture.
·         For some owners declawing (which is prohibited in most countries) is their chosen method to prevent scratching. This is a rather painful operation which involves amputation of the cat's claw up to the first joint. The majority of people strongly disagree with declawing of cats for a multitude of reasons. It is painful & unnecessary, it can also lead to other behavioural problems such as biting & inappropriate urination. Also, cats derive great pleasure from scratching & declawing deprives them of this pleasure. There are many alternative methods which are far kinder than declawing, which is really only performed for the owner's convenience anyway.
·         The plan is to make the current target unpleasant while providing your cat with a more attractive alternative such as a scratching post or cheaper scratching boards which can be hung from a door handle.  There's a huge variety on the market which will suit all tastes & budgets. Most scratching posts are covered either in carpet or sisal. If possible, temporarily cover the object your cat is scratching with some thick plastic or double sided tape, which will act as a deterrent.
·         Another you may want to consider are water sprays (use when your cat starts scratching the furniture), this may work but it may just stop your cat scratching when you are around.
·         You can also try placing orange peel around the location. Many cats find the citrus smell extremely unpleasant.
·         Now you need to encourage your cat to use the scratching post provided. You can purchase catnip spray from many pet shops & spray this on the post to attract the cat, or rub some dried catnip on the post.  Cats enjoy a scratch after a nap, so try placing the scratching post close to your cat's favoured sleeping location.
·         If you see your cat making a beeline for a favourite piece of furniture to scratch on, gently pick up the cat & move it over to the scratching post. If the cat uses it heap plenty of praise on your cat. Cats respond far better to positive behaviour than negative behaviour from their owners.
·         Cutting your cat's claws regularly will minimise damage caused to your furniture. For help on trimming your cat's claws read here.
·         Never physically punish a cat when you catch it scratching inappropriately. Physical punishment serves no purpose & more often than not has a negative effect on how your cat perceives you. A firm "no" & a spray with the water spray are more effective than smacking your cat.
With time & patience you will be able to re-train your cat to use a more appropriate object than your furniture. Good luck!!!

Claw care: 

Cat claws continually grow. They are usually worn down during outdoor activity such as climbing & scratching. Indoor cats may keep their claws short by using a cat tree/scratching post. However, older cats, or cats without a scratching post can develop overgrown claws. It is important to keep your cat's claws trimmed to avoid overgrown claws which can result in injury, or in the case of my old & arthritic cat, the claws growing into the foot pad.
Regularly checking your cat's foot & claws should begin from kittenhood, so that your cat becomes used to having this area handled.


Understanding a Cat’s Anatomy

Understanding a Cat’s Anatomy

Below is a visual of the internal organs of a cat. Notice where the heart is located in the cat. We’ve included this diagram to give you a clearer understanding of where a cat’s organs are located inside the body. You’ll quickly notice how similar the cat’s anatomy is to a human’s. 

Internal anatomy of a cat: carnivorous mammal of the feline family, with retractile claws. There are both wild and domestic varieties.
Encephalon: seat of the intelluctual capacities of a cat. 
Lung: respiratory organ. 
Spinal column: important part of the nervous system. 
Stomach: part of the digestive tract between the esophagus and the small intestine. 
Kidney: blood-purifying organ. 
Colon: large intestine. 
Small intestine: last part of the digestive tract. 
Testicle: sperm producting sexual organ. 
Bladder: pocket in which urine collects before it is elimitated. 
Spleen: hematopoiesis organ that produces lymphocytes. 
Liver: bile-producing digestive gland. 
Heart: organ that pumps blood. 
Trachea: tube carrying the air to the lung. 
Esophagus: first part of the digestive tract. 
Tongue: taste organ of a cat. 
Oral cavity: chamber of the mouth. 
Nasal cavity: chamber of the nose. 
Larynx: part of a cat’s throat that contains the vocal cords. 

©The Visual Dictionary - Anatomy of a Cat.



Spaying, or ovary hysterectomy, is the surgical removal of the animal's ovaries and uterus. What's more, spaying female pets eliminates:

·                     Attendant males in abundance while the female is in heat
·                     Spotting during the heat period
·                     False pregnancies (increasingly common with age)
·                     Mammary tumors (less than 1% incidence in animals  spayed before their first heat, versus higher than 50% incidence in intact female dogs over 5 years of age)
·                     Uterine infections (increasingly common with age; often life-threatening)
·                     Tumors of the ovaries or uterus
·                     Stress, leading to increased susceptibility to disease
·                     Need for extra food during pregnancy and nursing.

Neutering, or castration, is the surgical removal of the animal's testicles. An unneutered male can detect a female in heat even miles away. Neutering decreases roaming by 90%. Responding to the overwhelming urge to reproduce, he will often become nervous and irritable, perhaps picking fights with other dogs, or become lethargic, less responsive to his owner, stop eating, or act ill or depressed. Among the problems reduced or eliminated by neutering male pets are:
·                     Territoriality and aggression, including urinating to mark territory, and fighting to defend it
·                     Wandering, escaping, and automobile injuries
·                     "Riding" inappropriate objects
·                     Prostate enlargement (occurs in at least 60% of unneutered male dogs 5 years or older)
·                     Prostate tumors and infections
·                     Tumors of the testicles, penis, anal area
·                     Perineal hernia (rupture of the posterior abdominal wall)
·                     Stress, leading to increased susceptibility to disease
·                     Need for extra food
Healthy animals are put down every day because there are simply not enough homes for them - and more and more come in everyday. It is heartbreaking to know that a loving, happy, and healthy animal is to be euthanized. We must all work together to stop uncontrolled and irresponsible breeding of our pets. We can help to stop the suffering of these innocent creatures by reducing the number of unwanted pets being brought into this world. 


Apa yang PERLU untuk ADOPTION


Nama : Fabulouse Bella
Umur : 1 tahun
Baka : DLH (semi)
Warna Mata : Kuning Emas
Warna Bulu : Ashes Blue
Kesihatan : Baik (Vaksin Tahunan) 


Nama : Sweetheart Blue
Umur : 1 tahun
Baka : DLH (semi)
Warna Mata : Kuning Emas
Warna Bulu : Ashes Blue
Kesihatan : Baik (Vaksin Tahunan) & Spay


Nama : Kanika Muizza
Umur : 2 tahun
Baka : DLH (semi)
Warna Mata : Kuning Emas
Warna Bulu : Hitam
Kesihatan : Baik (Vaksin Tahunan) & Spay

Happy Boarding Sumerr...