Male Savannah Cat
Diablo is a savannah cat, which is a hybrid between a domestic cat and an African serval.
This cross breeding is not only cruel to the animals involved, but also produces confused offspring that can not figure out how to be a house pet. Diablo is very unfriendly and has inherited every bit of a serval’s hissy personality. He is also food-aggressive and turns into a dangerous wildcat at feeding time. Diablo marks his territory including his new toys, Read More
Savannah Cats and Bengal Cats Make Bad Pets
*Why do Hybrid Breeders hate this video?
BCR is trying to educate the public before they pay $3,000+ for a cat. Breeders think they might lose money if people hear another view point. In our time, we have seen a number of unwanted hybrids.
Breeding down a wild cat with a domestic ruins any chance of the wild genes to continue on and save the species.(Seen with the loss of interest in the wild Amur Leopard Cat to the hybrid Bengal cat)
Let alone, why make another Read More
Honey Wayton the Gift Shop Manager
See all Cat Chat Episodes
Today we spoke with Honey Wayton the Gift Shop Manager at Big Cat Rescue.
Sold Like Purebred Cats and Shot Dead for Being Exotic Looking Cats
(DETROIT FREE PRESS) - The big cat roaming Detroit's northeast side is dead, according to a feral cat rescue group that has been trying to find it for days.
The body of the 25-pound, 3-year-old Savannah cat named Chum was found in a trash can on Detroit's Read More
Male Savannah Cat
DOB appx 1/1/2009
Sponsor King Tut http://bigcatrescue.org/donate/
Hybrid Cat Rescue
We didn’t plan it this way, but on NATIONAL FERAL CAT DAY we were asked to rescue two exotic cat hybrids who had been dumped by their owners and were now starving to death…..
The cats had been trapped by Animal Control and no one had claimed them, so the Audubon Society drove them to us to see if they could get a second chance here.
One of the cats was a very sweet bengal cat who was adopted Read More
Domestic animals: pets or pests?Media Release - February 2010Foxes, pigs, cane-toads and rabbits are notorious for the devastation they causeas some of Australia's most infamous feral animals.But there is increasing concern over stopping the 'next wave' of invasive animals — pets that could become pests.Professor Tony Peacock, Chief Executive Officer of the Invasive Animals Cooperative Research Centre (IACRC) said some pets have real potential to negatively impact on biosecurity and threaten Australia's unique wildlife."Almost all feral fish populations Read More