9 Comments

  1. Fabio Piscicelli
    December 1, 2014 @ 1:42 pm

    Could the ear tufts function as fine wind sensors to precisely detect the speed and direction of air currents to allow the cat to better position itself in the optimal path toward a prey without being detected by its scent?

  2. Tracey Bean-Castell
    April 25, 2014 @ 6:18 am

    I lost four cats in quick succession last year and we couldn't figure out why until I saw a caracal on our farm last night, after reading these comments I now no why…

  3. Irene Ashurst
    March 27, 2014 @ 8:41 pm

    3 pet cats taken in 3weeks! Heartbreaking!

  4. Katie Lynn Danko
    July 14, 2013 @ 2:23 am

    They're so pretty! <3

  5. Victoria Carignan
    June 8, 2013 @ 7:17 am

    Do you have breeding programs for all of the endangered species you have in your sanctuaries?

    • Carole Baskin
      June 8, 2013 @ 2:12 pm

      The only endangered cats at the sanctuary who were SSP animals were the Snow Leopards who have all died, and the Sand Cats and they are brother and sister. The only exotic cats in the U.S. with traceable pedigrees are in AZA accredited zoos. None of the privately held cats can do any good for conservation, and it is ridiculous for even the zoos to waste money breeding exotic cats. They do just fine if you give them enough protected habitat and prey. That is where the energy should be focused.

  6. Rosemary Bernier
    June 1, 2013 @ 7:27 pm

    We need to find a way to save more of these!

  7. Marilyn Docherty
    May 29, 2013 @ 6:54 am

    Loved this – Thank you for the information.
    Presently writing a book for children about nocturnal animals.

  8. Mark Goss
    December 2, 2012 @ 4:03 pm

    Thank you BCR,
    all this was VERY informative about this great looking Cat. they ARE cute looking that's for sure. your Rep on the video was really well informed of the features and lifestyle of this cat. he's definitely done his homework.
    Thanks again…

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