Origin and development
The breed is named in honor of the ancient Celtic tribes inhabiting the British island of Wales – the Cimmerians, and, moreover, Sulric means Welsh. Like the safe savage cat, Cimrik is naturally created and known for centuries ago. The long coat of this breed appeared as a result of a mutation from the fiber. According to some researchers, in the sixteenth century, Asian Safari cats were brought to the Isle of Men on the Irish Sea by merchant ships from the Far East. On the island, cats crossed and multiplied for centuries, giving birth not only to short-haired cats, but also to long-haired cats.
Thanks to the efforts of the Canadian Blee Ryd Welsh and the American Leely Foldsek who engaged in the selection of the long-haired safe cat, the Canadian Cat Lovers Association in 1976 created a standard of the Cimrik breed, which was needed to participate in feinological exhibitions. Later, an international united association of cricket was established, which greatly contributed to the distribution of this breed across the world. In May 1989, the breed received a championship status from the FFA, and a year later, five associations recognized the breed and since then this breed has been a worthy place in the Feline exhibitions in all states of the United States.
Exterior and standard
The kennel breed can be called without an exaggerated half-length variant of the men’s safe cat. Not taking into account the length of the hair cover, the standard of the cricket corresponds to the standard of the beehive cat. The body is heavy and heavy. The chest is wide and strong, with well-developed muscles. The hind limbs are longer than the forelimbs. Which is expressed in the rise of the hind and in the particular way of escaping both the rabbit. The head can be compared with the inverted pear because the muzzle is round and slightly bulging. The cats usually have more distinct cheeks. The eyes are large, oval-shaped, with a slight bevel to the nose.
They are packaged according to the basic color of the coat. The Kimmirus has a pearly coat that extends from the shoulders to the waist and includes “breeches” at the tip of the hindquarters. The lower abdomen and around the neck where the hairs are longer than the rest of the body. On the muzzle and the paws the coat is shorter. On the ears there are tufts of hairs. In the nymph (as well as in the faeces) the tail has several types:
1.Type rum – no tail vertebrae and there is a complete lack of tail, with a recess in place of the missing tail, which is found by placing the thumb;
2. The rumpy-riser type – with a few tail vertebrae, which are usually fixedly attached – is a short, straight-forward;
3.Type stumpy – residual short tail with deformations (thickened);
4. Type longy – the tail is close to the normal length but is noticeably shorter.
Only the first three types of queues are allowed to be placed on feinological exhibitions. The breed’s standard recognizes all types of coloring, except chocolate, pale purple and ocher with abrasion.
Qualities and behavior
Cats of this breed have some difficulties in reproduction. In order to obtain safe cats, it is necessary to properly combine the parents, knowing their exact pedigree. Attempts to introduce a perfectly short and stubborn body conforming to the breed’s standard often end with the birth of kittens with abnormalities in the anatomy of the spine and the right gut. Cats of this breed are playful, good-natured and never aggressive. They require a great deal of attention and a sincere attitude. They are very well connected with family members, especially children. Some specimens of the breed exhibit striking memory. Kimiric is not only an intelligent and cozy home cat, but also a remarkable exhibit, interesting to watch.
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