The typical Savannah Cat is outgoing, in you face, extremely curious and high energy. They want to be involved in everything. Will pout when they don't get what they wanted. And fully capable of knocking every kick knack over.
"Savandalism" is the price you pay for a bored energetic cat that is not properly mental stimulated. A bored Savannah Cat is like having an unhappy toddler.
Owners of Savannah Cats love the intelligence this wonderful breed has and more over the challenge of providing proper mental stimulation. For most owners providing enrichment is an extremely rewarding experience that results desired overall behavior. But for those pet parents who did not research correctly you now have undesirable behavior that is
For a long time, we all believed that a purring cat is a happy cat. Although this is true some of the time, scientists now believe that much more may be at work than simple contentment. Cats purr in a variety of situations including, bizarrely, those in which they feel threatened or nervous. Experts theorize that at least some of the time purring may be a gesture of appeasement or submission. On the other hand, this explanation provides no clues as to why cats often purr when they are injured, ill or giving birth. In these cases, it may be that the vibration itself, rather than the noise or a human’s response to it, is soothing to the cat. It is worth mentioning, however, that cats seem to have figured out that they can get their owners’ attention by purring; cats that want something add a high-pitched sound to their purrs that is particularly difficult to ignore.
This is actually something of a misconception. While it is true that many domestic cats dislike being wet, it is by no means a universal rule; in fact, some breeds such as Maine Coons and Turkish Van cats in particular who are fascinated by water and may happily go for a swim if given the chance. Even the average domestic cat may enjoy playing in shallow water or running water. Large cats like leopards and lions that live in hot climates tend to enjoy splashing around in the water, but domestic cats often live in more temperate regions of the world and may avoid getting wet in order to preserve body heat.