The breed was developed by Nikki Horner, a breeder from Louisville, Kentucky, who, starting in 1958, attempted to create a breed of cat that resembled a miniature black panther.
The first attempt was a failure, but the second in 1965, was successful. The breed was officially recognized and registered by the Cat Fanciers' Association in 1970 and The International Cat Association in 1979.
The Bombay is a highly social breed that loves to be in the company of others. Bombays tend to be attached to their families and crave attention, and for this reason this breed is highly suitable for children. Most Bombay cats are not independent. Older Bombays are somewhat more independent than younger ones. They seek attention from their owners and people around them often and dislike being left alone for extended periods of time.
Although they like to be around people generally, Bombay Cats also tend to have a certain person whom they pay special attention to in their lives. Overall, the Bombay breed is intelligent, playful, and attention-seeking. They tend to get along well with other cats, as they have an established pecking order in the household. They have a very distinctive purr and love to snuggle.
WE HAVE DECIDED TO STOP OUR BREEDING FOR A WHILE ON OUR BOMBAYCATS. WE SIMPLY DOESNT FIND THE TIME ANY MORE FOR OUR COMPANY, DOGS, PIXIE-BOBS AND SO ON.
WE WILL BE BACK BUT LATER ON IN TIME
Indian Tribe Huskys & Wildcats
Maria Gustafsson & Donald Eriksson
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