Are cats very protective of babies?
An independent cat who treats you like a hotel will probably ignore the baby as long as hotel services remain unchanged. Many cats become protective of what they view as a ‘people-kitten’ and there are accounts of cats raising the alarm when a baby shows signs of sudden illness.
Are Burmese cats aggressive?
Temperament: Burmese are intelligent, affectionate cats, vocal (but not as loud or demanding as Siamese), active, playful and inquisitive. As there have been cases where individual Burmese have acted aggressively, reputable breeders urge prospective buyers to inspect parents of a kitten for any aggressive tendencies.
Why are cats so gentle with babies?
As stated above, they do have a tendency to crawl into cribs with sleeping infants, but that’s probably due to the fact that cats love warmth and comfort, and babies, with their zeal for sleeping, are a handy source of both.
Are Burmese cats friendly?
The Burmese cat is an extremely friendly and affectionate creature that needs attention from human beings to be happy. The Burmese cat breed is very demanding and Burmese cats will follow owners around the house crying for attention – they might even climb their owner’s leg begging to be picked up and cuddled!
Do Burmese cats love their owners?
Burmese cats are a lovable, docile, loyal, and popular breed of cat. They love to show affection to their owner and can become devoted companions for life. They make excellent family pets and do well with children.
Do Burmese cats like to cuddle?
Burmese. Looking for a hefty lap warmer? Burmese cats are athletic extroverts who love to play hard and snuggle harder. They’re very similar to Bombay kitties; in fact, the main difference between the two cat breeds is their coat color.
Is cat hair bad for newborn babies?
Yes, it’s gross, but in most cases, it can’t really hurt anyone. Obviously, if your child is intentionally eating cat hair, they could ingest enough of it to cause a blockage in their GI tract (hello, hairball), but this won’t happen from the occasional cat-hair-on-the-baby-blanket kind of ingestion.