Here are ten different orange cat breeds that are sure to win your heart. Meowza! There is nothing more captivating than the coat of an orange cat to bring attention to itself.
The Bengal's stunning coat, which makes it look like a leopard or jaguar, is sure to attract the attention of admirers. The rosettes are unique to this breed of domestic cat.
One of the oldest known breeds of orange cat, "Abys" may be traced all the way back to ancient Egypt. And just so you know, you won't see an Aby lazing for hours on end on a sun-drenched windowsill.
The Maine Coon is soft and cuddly without being stuffy. It's a big cat with a big love for its human companions. Perhaps that's why it was chosen as the official state feline of Maine.
The coats of Turkish Angoras are famously smooth and velvety. Delgado claims that these stunning felines make exquisite introductions and are a joy to have as guests.
You'll be left wondering how you lived without ever seeing an Egyptian Mau. These orange cats are often misidentified as Bengals despite being significantly smaller.
Their thin coat makes them susceptible to the cold, and they despise being alone. Even while they'll be happy to just cuddle and purr for a while, they'll get bored and need something to do eventually.
The Selkirk Rex is a distinct breed of orange cat that has no connection to the United Kingdom (its founders were a stray in Montana and a Persian cat).
The British Shorthair's huge, doe-like eyes, round face, and stocky build make it impossible to deny that this breed is ridiculously cute. As a kitten, this particular breed of cat is irresistible.
This relatively recent breed that was developed in the 1960s is one of the most genetically diversified pure breeds, and as a result, it will be a hardy and astonishingly healthy addition to any household.
This stunning orange cat, which is descended from the Abyssinian breed, has a face like a fox and a tail that is thick and bushy like a fox's. And on top of that, Somalis are just as cunning as foxes.