5 myths about Persian cats

Persian cats are the very embodiment of luxury and comfort. They are loved in different parts of the world for their homely disposition and extraordinary beauty. However, there are several myths around these cats, which we will dispel in this article.

Myth #1: They don’t like to play and are quite phlegmatic

Persians are really calm cats, but at the same time they are always willing to play with a bow on a string, hunt for a sunbeam or explore a new couch from all sides. Physical activity is good for them: you should not think that if you got a Persian, then you don’t need to play with him.

In addition, Persians are very smart cats, they easily adapt to the daily routine of the owners and will be active at the time when they are around. It is for these qualities – calm disposition, devotion and intelligence – that Persian cats were once considered a gift worthy of kings.

Myth #2: Only light colors can be

The pride of a thoroughbred Persian is a long, thick, silky coat with an even longer and fluffy collar covering the entire chest. However, many believe that Persians can only be light colors: chinchilla , white, red, cream, blue.

But in fact, Persians can be both black and chocolate. There are also colorpoint Persians with characteristic “Siamese” dark areas on the muzzle, paws and tail and bright blue eyes.

Persians have a large variety of colors, and each of them is attractive in its own way.

Myth #3: They don’t care what they eat

As with any other cat, nutrition is important.

Persians need balanced and refined diets , because once they lived in royal chambers and got used to everything tasty, fragrant and healthy.

Myth #4: They don’t like kids

Exactly the opposite.

With proper upbringing and attention, the breed is considered ideal for living in a home with children. They are delicate, not shy and easily make contact with even the smallest members of the family.

Myth #5: They often get sick

Of course, Persian cats, like any other, have their own hereditary risks of the breed – for example, tear duct defects or problems with the upper respiratory tract, due to which the animal can sniffle and snore in his sleep.

However, in fact, Persian cats are the owners of good health. And with proper care and proper feeding, Persian cats live up to 15–20 years.

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