The Maine Coon, a large domestic cat, is known for its shaggy appearance and friendly nature. Originating in America, it's often misunderstood as a mix of cat and raccoon, despite this being debunked.
The Ragdoll cat's name reflects its affectionate and limp behavior when held. Its origins are uncertain, with various tales including CIA ties. Popular in the '90s, it gained recognition in 2000 from the Cat Fancier’s Association.
The Norwegian Forest Cat, bred in Norway, is a robust, long-haired feline with wildcat traits. Initially from crosses, it's now friendly, intelligent, and playful, making it an ideal loyal companion.
The Persian cat's standout feature is its flat face, adorned with long hair that creates a bigger look. Despite appearing large, it's among smaller large breeds. While typically inactive, it's cherished for its distinct facial appearance.
The Chausie, named after "felis chaus," the jungle cat, is a regal, active, and intelligent breed. With remarkable hunting skills and a dominant presence, it's agile, high-jumping, and attention-seeking.
Siberian cats, toughened by harsh climates, are large, intelligent, and sturdy. Domesticated from challenging conditions, their affectionate and playful nature thrives indoors, making them wonderful house companions.
Savannah cats result from domestic-serval crosses, resembling leopards. They're prized by exotic cat lovers, categorized by wildness levels.
Distinct with a bobbed tail and bobcat-like traits, this house cat evolved from strays with short tails, forming a unique breed over time.
Closely linked to ragdolls, ragamuffins are big, gentle, and affectionate. Their calm demeanor and lush coat resemble ragdolls, but with friendlier faces and rounder eyes.
Bengal cats, resembling wild counterparts, boast an athletic body and distinctive coat. Despite their jungle look, they're affectionate, people-oriented, playful, and love climbing.