Want to adopt me?To meet me in foster care please contact our foster care department on:
Phone:(08) 9442 3600
The foster carer will then be in touch to discuss this further and arrange a meeting. If after leaving your details you have not heard from anyone after 48 hours, please let us know. Once you’ve decided to give a foster cat or kitten a furrever home you’ll need to come to Cat Haven in person to complete the adoption paperwork before taking them home. We can’t wait to hear from you!
Meet Tiny Jones, a sweet 7-month-old kitten with a unique personality. She is friendly, talkative and she will come up and bury her head into you to ask for pats. She sleeps in funny positions, has random zoomies and carries small toys in her mouth.
She has lived with another cat in foster care however it took a while for her to get used to the other cat. Tiny can also be very territorial with some toys and food to the point she growls when having those items in her mouth. Because of her pale nose she needs to minimise her exposure to the sun.
Tiny came into foster care because of her genetic abnormalities so she was monitored to see if she had any difficulties that needed to be addressed. What has been observed is that Tiny has two toes fused together on her front feet, she is also a bit clumsy and has random head movements. None of these affect her in anyway and she continues to live her life as a normal energetic kitten.
Tiny may be a bit shy when meeting new people but we are excited to meet you. Contact Fostercare and they will send your details to us to arrange for you to meet Tiny Jones. We are located in East Victoria Park. See you soon!
Tiny was surrendered to Cat Haven as a 3 month old kitten with a number of genetic abnormalities. The most obvious one was that she has had Syndactyly which is fusion of toes. In Tiny's case her second and third digits are fused in both front feet. This is not causing any problem for her at the moment. It may result in arthritis in the future.
The second most obvious anomaly is that she swings her head back intermittently and is clumsy. The most common cause of neurological problems in young kittens is cerebellar hypoplasia. We have done blood work to rule out infectious causes of neurological disease. Her head movements have remained stable and she has not had any other neurological abnormalities develop. She can see and is quite social and interactive.
The third major abnormality is that her bottom jaw is shorter than her top jaw and her bottom canine teeth and digging into her top jaw and will need to be extracted. Cat Haven will do this free of charge. She has been booked for it to be done on 25 May.