Savannah Cat International Shipping

Savannah Cat Shipping

Shipping Within USA

Savannah Cats are a domestic breed, they do not require special requirments when traveling in the USA.

Shipping Internationally

Shipping internationally is not as simple as picking up on a plane, you must follow proper protocol otherwise the cat can be legally collected then euthanized/detained indefinably.

  • Both shipper and receiver must have import/export licenses.
  • Cat must be inspected by Fish & Wildlife day of departure (leaving and entering USA).
  • Cat must have USDA health certificate.
  • Cat must have/supply five generation pedigree.
  • Cat must have TICA registration.
  • Cat must have all shots including rabies.
  • Europe countries require rabies titer.
  • F1 - F4 must have CITES paperwork required by USA government (leaving and entering USA).

Savannah Cat Articles

Savannah Cat Ban Laws


Savannah Cat Ban Laws

US and International Laws for Ownership of hybrid cats and dogs change so rapidly that we suggest visit the following website for updated information. Cats found in banned areas have been and can be collected legally then euthanized:

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    Savannah Cat Price

    Savannah Cat Price

    Savannah Cat Price is based off conformation to the breed standard. Savannah Cats are higher in price if they has traits inline with the breed standard. Breeders are obligated as TICA registered members to provide registration papers, age appropriate vaccinations and retain kittens until the age of 10-14 weeks, collectively this is costly. Due to basic rearing cost of a registered pedigree kitten, beware of prices under $1,000.

    Savannah Cat Litter Size Chart

    Chart showing difference in litter size between generations. This highlight one of the reasons the price is higher for a generation closer to the serval (very small litter size).

    Savannah Cat Height Chart

    Showing the diffrence in height between savannah cat generations. The taller cats are more desirable due to more exotic apperance.

    Savannah Cat Articles

    Savannah Cat Size

    Savannah Cat Size

    Savannah Cats are tall, long and of substance (not dainty). Most size statistics are over exaggerated. The largest documented weight was an F1 Savannah Cat at 25 pounds.

    • F1, F2 Savannah weight 17-22 pounds with a height of 14"-17" inches tall.
    • F3, F4,F5, F6 Savannah weight 12-16 pounds with a height of 10"-13" inches tall.
     Savannah Cat Size Diagram


    Price is based off conformation to the breed standard. When a cat has traits inline with the breed standard they are of higher value as a pet or breeder.

    • F1 Savannah Cat
      • Pairings extremely difficult, very low fertility, small litters
      • Price: $17,000 - $22,000
    • F2 Savannah Cats
      • Pairings difficult, low fertility, small litters
      • $6,000 - $10,000
    • Lower Generations (F3-F6)
      • Pairings standard, medium fertility, moderate litters
      • $1,000 - $4,000

    *Warning: Breeders are obligated as TICA registered members to provide registration papers, age appropriate vaccinations and retain kittens until the age of 10-14 weeks, which is costly. Due to basic rearing cost of a registered pedigree kitten, beware of prices under $1,000.*

    Savannah Cat Articles

    Savannah Cat Tempermant

    Savannah Cat Temperament

    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.


    You probably know how irritating this particular feline habit can be; your cat is about to curl up on your lap, when suddenly she decides to spend several minutes pawing and likely scratching your legs before settling down. This behavior is likely an instinct left over either from the distant past or from kitten hood. Given that cats often fall asleep after kneading, some animal behaviorists speculate that the behavior may reflect the now obsolete need to make a nest; your cat’s wild ancestors may have kneaded in order to flatten brush and soften the ground. Alternatively, kneading may mimic the actions of a kitten pawing its mother’s teat to stimulate milk production. Generally speaking, cats only knead when they are feeling particularly content, so when your cat has her claws sunk deep into your thigh, at least you can take some dubious comfort in the knowledge that she appreciates you.

    Rub Against Objects

    Given how much most cats enjoy being petted, you might very well assume that a cat rubbing against a doorway or his owner’s leg is seeking a similar sensation—sort of like scratching an itch that you can’t reach yourself by rubbing against something else. The truth, however, seems to be a bit more complicated. Cats are naturally territorial, and they possess scent glands throughout their bodies that they use to indicate what “belongs” to them. A cat that rubs against your legs is likely marking you as “his”; any cat that comes along later will smell your kitty’s scent on you and know to back off.


    We all know how fastidious cats are about keeping their coats clean. Don’t be insulted, though, if your cat tries to “wash” you; it’s unlikely that your cat thinks you’re dirty or at least, dirtier than any other human. Like many animals, cats use grooming as a form of bonding; if you own multiple cats that have grown up together, you have likely noticed them washing each other at some point. If your cat tries to lick you, you can be sure she sees you as a friend.

     F2 Savannah Cat Playing Fetch.

    F2 Savannah Cat Playing Fetch.


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