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    Welcome to Red Rock Savannahs

    My name is Connie Land. I am the owner and breeder here at Red Rock Savannahs. My Savannah journey began over 9 years ago. I met an incredible Savannah breeder, Jan Rockwell, and shortly after I opened my savannah cattery. One of the many great blessings that have come from owning and breeding Savannahs are the lifelong friendships I have made along the way.

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    Frequently Asked Questions

    Bengals lineage is from the Asian Leopard Cat.  Savannahs are derived from the African Serval. The different species of wild cat influences many attributes of the two breeds. Bengal spots are tri-colored “rosettes”. Savannah spots are solid. There are several differences in physical type, also. The Bengal has a compact body, smaller ears set wide apart and large round eyes. The Savannah is taller and leaner in body, large ears set close on top of its head.

    There are no guarantees when it comes to the size of a Savannah cat. The heritage of Savannahs is both the very tall Serval and the normal-sized domestic cat, therefore the kittens could end up close to either size. The extremely tall kittens occasionally produced started out as average weight and size kittens. They do not display their true potential size until they are three months or older. Most breeders will not guarantee size. The size of a Savannah depends on the generation and cats outcrossed into a particular pedigree to create him. Although there have been some huge F2 and F3 SVs, the largest generation is the one closest to the Serval – the F1 generation. The F4 and F5 generations, most Savannahs are simply taller and longer than a domestic but not much heavier.

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    Breeding and Generations of Savannahs

    Savannah generations can be very complicated. Understanding percentages of generations can be even more confusing. Savannahs are the most expensive cat breed in the world. It is an extremely difficult cat to produce due to the significant difference in gestation periods between the serval and a domestic cat (75 days for a serval and 65 days for a domestic cat)and sex chromosomes. Many breeders have tried and failed producing F1 generation Savannahs. Many pregnancies are often absorbed, aborted, or kittens are born prematurely. It is very difficult for a female to carry an F1 offspring.
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