owning a Turkish Angora


Zirdeli Gabriel - the little guy on the right, was born on July 19, 2007. He was 3 weeks old in this picture. He is pictured below at 7 months of age. These pictures will give you an example of how the Turkish Angora kitten "morphs" as it matures. We are pleased that Gabriel has been sold to a loving, wonderful home and is no longer available! Yet, if you find yourself interested in finding a Turkish Angora kitten or cat that might be available now, complete and submit the form at the bottom of the page, or contact us. We will do our best to help you! To contact us, click here!



There are several Turkish Angora catteries across the United States, in Japan and throughout Europe. We recommend that you start with the CFA Breeder Referral list, linked below. The link below will take you to the search page, where you can search for a breeder. You can choose a breeder, country or state. You will then need to check the "one or more of the following breeds" circle, then wait for the page to re-load. After the page re-loads, check the box next to Turkish Angora (and any other breeds that you may be interested in) and click on "CFA search".

Please be aware of CFA's disclaimer for this service: "Looking for a cat breeder? This list is provided for the convenience of those who may wish to know the identities of persons carried on the CFA records as being breeders of CFA-recognized breeds of pedigreed cats. CFA makes no representations or warranties with respect to the breeding or business practices of any of the persons so identified. CFA strongly recommends that transactions with breeders be undertaken with the same caution and due diligence as one would devote to any important business matter."

Our disclaimer is very similar. The fact that we direct you to this site - or any of the breeder links listed - does not indicate an explicit endorsement or recommendation. This is simply put - a good place to start. Should you choose to work with any of these breeders, we urge you to read every word of your contract and make sure that you understand the terms. If there is something in the contract that you do not understand, it is imperative that you discuss it with the breeder and that you fully understand the agreement.

The basic contract will typically include an agreement with you that you will return the cat to the breeder in the event that you become unable to continue to care for the cat, regardless of the cause or reason. Your new cat may or may not be spayed or neutered by the breeder. Most breeders spay or neuter a cat prior to the cat going to his or her new owner, and the cost of the procedure is usually included in the contract and passed on to the buyer. If you buy a "whole" (un-altered) cat from a breeder, your contract will likely require that you have the procedure done. Your veterinarian will need to verify that your cat has been spayed or neutered and provide written proof to the cat's breeder. The breeder's contract may also include an agreement that you will not declaw the cat. For more information on declawing, click on the link in the menu bar "A Healthy Cat".

- Are you interested in a Turkish Angora Cat or Kitten?  

Please complete ALL items and we will be happy to share your information with
Turkish Angora breeders around the world!

Gender Preference