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Vampire bats will soon be thriving in the Brazilian countryside was the headline in a recent article. A researcher is quoted as saying, 'I thought vampire bats would be a thing of the past because of climate change. But this is what happens when you actually start doing the science - you get some surprises!
Here’s a quick high school biology refresher: in the world of DNA, females have two X chromosomes and males have the XY chromosome. This becomes important when you look at where the “ginger gene” occurs. As Science Focus explains, the gene responsible for your cat’s orange color is on the X chromosome. Because they have two X chromosomes, females need the gene for orange hair to occur twice. With males, one gene is all it takes to create a beautiful ginger kitty.
If you’re looking for the perfect ginger cat to take home, rest assured—there are plenty of orange cat breeds to choose from, all with their own unique personality and characteristics. When it comes to orange cats and kittens, you can find both longhaired and short haired options that appear in several shades and patterns of orange, starting with the classic Garfield-esque orange tabby cat, to the exotic look of the warm-toned Bengal. Whether you’re in search of a cute little Munchkin, or a longhaired orange cat that looks more like a miniature lion—with a little research, we’re sure you’ll find the perfect feline friend that fits your personality! (Source: www.dailypaws.com)
From Milo, the lead character of The Adventures of Milo and Otis, to Garfield, an American comic strip, Orange tabby cats have been fascinating feline lovers for decades. Perhaps, these marmalade-colored cats have won your heart, and now you are curious to know what makes an orange tabby cat so charming. Is it their bright-colored coat or their warm personality? Or is it their lackadaisical nature and their warm snuggles and cuddles?
In 2020, the spread of COVID-19 had hobbled all the activities, be it work or school. As suggested by health care providers, workout at home became my daily routine during the first wave of the pandemic. An orange tabby cat from the house next door, whom my daughter later named “Fruity,” started swinging by our place on an almost daily basis. He would meow for food while I would exercise. The owner of the cat had passed away a few months back. Fruity, from a well-nourished and home groomed cat, stumbled to a semi stray cat, and had to depart from his comfort zone to search for the food like any other stray cat. Fruity would head butt against my legs and sit beside me. I took it upon me to partly parent Fruity. (Source: keepingpet.com)