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To buy a cat from us

It is important to us that our kittens go to the right family. We reserve the right to choose the family our kittens move to, the reason being to ensure it's beneficial for both the new family and the kitten.

We do this by carefully evaluating our kittens' temperament, behavior, and social abilities to fit the lifestyle that you and your family have.

We train our kittens to become accustomed to nail clipping, grooming, and general care.

As breeders, we are available to the families who purchase a kitten from us throughout the cat's lifetime. If any concerns, questions, or anything else arises, you can always reach out to us.

The family will receive our own kitten "book", containing information about the kitten, its siblings, and its parents. The "book" also includes information that may be useful for a buyer to know, such as poisonous plants, how to act in case of accidents, diseases. The "book" also contains information about general care, what food your kitten has received, and information about the nutrition a cat needs.

We are certified breeders within the Cat Association SVERAK. Feel free to visit the association's website to read more about what it entails.

We do not have a waiting list. If you are interested in a kitten from us when we have a litter, you are welcome to contact us.

The kittens are:

  • Ready for delivery at fourteen weeks

  • ID-marked with microchip

    Veterinarian inspected within seven days before delivery

  • Basic vaccinated against cat plague and cat flu twice

  • Registered in SVERAK

  • Registered in SVERAK's ID registry as well as with the Swedish Board of Agriculture

  • Socialized

  • House-trained

The kittens have:

  • Pedigree

  • A three-year hidden defect insurance through Agria

  • Insurance from six weeks of age with Agria where there is the possibility to take over the insurance

  • Kitten package that they receive upon moving containing, among other things, cat food, treats, toys, and information

Health tests

All our cats are tested according to the breeding recommendations available.


HCM (Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy) is an inherited heart disease, although the exact mode of inheritance is not fully understood.

The disease involves thickening of the left ventricle of the heart, which leads to increased workload on the heart.

HCM scanning is performed using ultrasound, preferably as close to the first mating as possible. Afterward, regular testing should continue.

There is a guideline to test at 1, 3, and 5 years of age, with an additional test at 8 years of age being desirable.

The test needs to be conducted by a veterinarian affiliated with Pawpeds.


Cats have three different blood groups: A, B, and AB. The most common blood group is A, while AB is very rare. A is dominant over B and AB, while AB is dominant over B.

With a DNA sample or swab test, you can determine which blood group the cat has.

According to the Swedish Board of Agriculture, it is not allowed to mate a B blood type female with an A blood type male due to the risk of Feline Neonatal Isoerythrolysis (FNI).

Feline Neonatal Isoerythrolysis can occur if a female cat with blood group B is mated with a male cat with blood group A and gives birth to kittens with blood group A.

Lactating mothers with blood group B produce antibodies against blood group A. These antibodies are transferred to the kitten through the milk.

When kittens suckle, the antibodies are absorbed by the intestine and enter the bloodstream where they begin to attack the kitten's red blood cells. This can lead to issues such as death, necrosis, and weakness in the kittens.


The CS (Siamese colorpoint) gene is the gene responsible for the pointing in a cat.

Both parents need to be carriers of CS for them to produce a pointed offspring.

This test is conducted using a DNA sample. CC = Non-carrier, C/cs = carrier.


Polycystic Kidney Disease.

Fortunately, this is uncommon in Siberian cats.
However, it's recommended to test if the parents have not already been cleared.

For foundation cats and cats with a lot of foundation in their pedigree, it's important to test for PKD.

Despite its rarity, there have been several cases within the breed.


PK-Deficiency (Pyruvate Kinase Deficiency) is a blood disorder caused by a defect in the pyruvate kinase enzyme.

A deficiency in this enzyme shortens the lifespan of red blood cells, leading to periods of hemolytic anemia (blood deficiency) in an affected cat.

A heterozygous carrier (carrier of one set) does not risk falling ill.

If the cat is a heterozygous carrier, you should only mate it with a non-carrier.

So, you should not mate a homozygous carrier (carrier of double set) of the trait or two heterozygous carriers (carrier of single set) of the trait. Doing so risks producing cats that become ill and, in the worst case, die.


FIV stands for Feline Immunodeficiency Virus, also known as "Cat AIDS," and FeLV stands for Feline Leukemia Virus.

These are tested using a blood sample, and it's incredibly important to conduct these tests!

It's crucial that your free-tested cats only interact with other free-tested cats.

If your cat has been in contact with cats that haven't been tested, you should redo your cat's tests.

The breed

The Siberian cat is large and robust. Females weigh 3.5-5 kg, while males weigh 6-10 kg.

The Siberian cat, like the Maine Coon and the Norwegian Forest Cat, is a "domestic" breed in the country of its origin, which means they were traditionally considered as barn cats.

They are resistant to infectious diseases and have no hereditary defects. At first glance, these breeds look very similar, but how do you actually tell them apart?

Well, in a simplified way, if you look at the shape of their heads, the Maine Coon should give a square impression, the Norwegian Forest Cat a pointed one, and the Siberian a round impression.


Solid and slightly longer than it is wide. The forehead is broad and gently rounded. Cheekbones are well-developed and set high. The nose is broad and medium in length. The profile has a slight indentation but no stop. The chin is gently sloping. The head should give a round impression.


Slightly tilted forward, medium in size, open at the base, and rounded at the tips. Slightly tilted forward with good width between them.


Large and slightly oval. Somewhat slanted in placement and wide-set. All colors are allowed, but green is preferred. Clean color is desired.


The body should give a rectangular impression with a sturdy bone structure, broad chest, and muscular, strong neck.


Medium in height and form a rectangle with the body. Paws are large and round with tufts between the toes.


Medium in length with a rounded tip. Covered all around with strong hair strands that should not hang down.


Very dense coat that should not lie close to the body. The topcoat is water-resistant and feels somewhat coarse to the touch.


All colors are allowed with unlimited white markings, except pointed, cinnamon, and lilac.