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Burmese Cat (Burmese)

The Burmese cat has a compact, dense, muscular torso of medium size. Looking at this neat animal, you can’t immediately say that there is a powerful, heavy beast in front of you. However, the first impression is deceptive. It is enough to take a Burmese cat in your arms to see how much it weighs.

Burmese hair is short, adjacent, unusual in its structure. To the touch the coat of cats of this breed resembles real silk. The appearance of the animal is complemented by expressive round eyes. All this gives the Burmese cat individuality.

Coat color may be different. The main are chocolate, brown, purple, red and blue. There is also a tortoise color. Each suit corresponds to a particular eye color.

Describing the breed, it is necessary to mention the behavior and character of the Burmese cat. This animal has a peaceful, benevolent disposition and almost never shows aggression. Making friends with the Burmese is not difficult. It’s enough to play with her and show a little caress.

The cat is easy to contact, the type of behavior is energetic and active. Burmese is very curious and keenly interested in everything that happens around. Loneliness endures poorly, but it feels great in the company of other animals.

Burmese cats, given their decorative appearance and peace-loving nature, are ideal for keeping in urban environments.

Breed history
Legend has it that cats of this breed from time immemorial belonged to the rulers of Burma and were very much appreciated. Occasionally, animals were taken out to be shown as a great treasure. In the old days, the ancestors of the Burmese cats lived in the eastern monasteries. Some sources claim that each monk had a companion – an adorable cat Burma.

Before the beginning of the 20 st. the natural habitat of these animals has not expanded. The history of the breed began in the 30s, when short-haired cats from Burma appeared first in the USA, then in the UK and other countries.

It should be noted that Burma gave us two breeds of cats: the Burmese short-haired – “Burma” and the Burmese half-and long-haired, called the “sacred Burma”.

Sailors from the East in 1930 brought a cute short-haired cat Wong Mau and sold her in New Orleans to Joseph Thompson, a doctor from San Francisco. He was fascinated by this small animal with a compact, muscular body, short tail and chin, a round head with wide-set eyes and a hazelnut color. It was Thompson who attracted feline experts to develop a program to create a new breed.

It was decided to cross the eastern beauty with a Siamese cat. At that time, the Siamese were more like a Burmese than they are now. So the Burmese breed was born.

But do not think that the Burmese is an “artificial” breed. Similar animals are found, albeit infrequently, in natural conditions on the Malay Peninsula.

Recognition history
For a long time, the Burman breed was considered one of the Siamese species and was recognized as an independent relatively recently. At first they treated the Burmese lightly, sometimes even ridiculed her and called her a not too successful branch of the Siamese. However, a pronounced individuality, behavioral patterns and obvious differences between the Siamese and Burmese shorthair breeds allowed the Burmese to be distinguished into a separate breed of cats. Now these animals are quite popular.

For the first time a new breed was officially registered by the American Association of Felinologists CFA in 1936. At the junction of the years 50-60. CFA, together with other felinological organizations, adopted a common standard for Burmese cats.

At present, the existing Burmese standards can be divided into two main groups, each of which is of a particular type. The first type is American. The second is called European. It arose much later, when the Burmese cats were brought first to the UK, then to other European countries. In European nurseries, breeding Burmese cats went a different pattern than in the United States.

The unique wool of Burmese cats requires uncomplicated but thorough care, which consists in removing fat, dirt, dead skin scales and loose hairs. At the same time, blood circulation is stimulated, which improves the condition of the skin and coat.

Ideally, the Burmese should be wiped with a piece of suede or with a slightly damp cloth to remove loose hair, daily. Once a week you need to comb a cat with a special mitten or rubber brush. In the process of this operation, it will not prevent to use an antistatic agent, such as Bio-Groom Anti-Stat or others. The main thing is that the product should not be sticky, protect wool and skin from the negative effects of heating devices, and not injure the eyes and skin. Burmese cats love this massage, but the hair after it looks great.

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