Siamese Cat Breeders in New Jersey | Kittens & Cats for Sale

Siamese Cat Breeders in New Jersey

Searching for Siamese cat breeders in New Jersey to find a new addition for your home?

You’ve landed in the right place!

I’ve done the work for you to save you some time. Below is a list of Siamese and exotic cat breeders in the state of New Jersey.

Take a look, hopefully, you’ll find kittens for sale near you. Good luck!

Siamese Cat Breeders in New Jersey With Kittens and Cats for Sale

BreederAddressTel NumberWebsite
Shore KittensForked River, NJ 08731609-618-2334shorekittens.com
Azureys CatteryBergen County, NJ201-917-9994azureyscats.com
KattalystCentral New JerseyNAsites.google.com/site/kattalystosh

Shore Kittens

Address – 731 PO, Lacey Rd, Forked River, NJ 08731

Phone – 609-618-2334

Websitehttp://www.shorekittens.com/


Azureys Cattery

Address – Bergen County, NJ

Phone – 201-917-9994

Website https://www.azureyscats.com/


Kattalyst

Address – Central New Jersey

Phone – NA

Websitesites.google.com/site/kattalystosh


Some Interesting Facts About Siamese Cats

If this is your first Siamese cat – I’m excited for you. It helps to learn about the breed though. Here are some interesting facts about Siamese to get you up to speed:

  • Siamese cats are originally from Thailand. The word ‘Siam’ was the original name for Thailand.
  • They’re one of the most affectionate and mild natured cat breeds, I hope you like lots of cuddles!
  • They are fairly vocal and like to communicate by meowing. If you want a quiet cat, a Siamese is not for you.
  • Siamese have a distinctive appearance with pointy ears, color points on their faces, and blue eyes.
  • There are four main variations/colors, these are seal point, blue point, lilac point, chocolate point.

Four Color Variations of Siamese Cats

As mentioned above, there are lots of shades and color variations of Siamese, but it comes down to four main variations by standard.

These are:

Seal Point

Seal Point is the ‘classic’ Siamese color. They have pale fawn to cream-colored bodies with dark brown ‘Points’.

Points, in Siamese terms, are the markings on their face, ears, paws, and tails. This is where it’s easiest to tell apart the different variations.

Blue Point

Blue Points have a bluish-white body, with blue points – as their name suggests.

It’s more of a grey color to the untrained eye. Their paws tend to be a pale grey, often referred to as slate-colored.

Lilac Point

I have to admit, I think the lilac points are the cutest. Their pointing is lilac, almost lavender in color sometimes.

The biggest give away is their nose leather. They typically have a creamer, paler body color than Blue Points.

Chocolate Point

Chocolate Points have the strongest contrast from dark chocolate color markings, to a cream, ivory color body.

If you look closely, you’ll see they have pinkish noses and paw pads. It can be hard to tell if you have a Chocolate Point from an early age as they develop their coloring later than Seal Points.

What Is the Average Price of a Siamese Cat

How Much Do Siamese Kittens Cost?

Like most exotic cat breeds, the price varies a lot depending on the cat’s pedigree, markings, where you’re buying from, and so on.

As a general rule of thumb, you should expect to pay between $600-$1,000. But, as I said, this can go a lot higher for pedigree cats.

It’s something to discuss with a breeder you’re interested in buying from.

How Much Do Siamese Cats Cost?

If you want to buy an adult Siamese cat, they typically cost less than kittens.

In fact, if you’re fine with an adult, you should consider adopting a cat in need of a home.

There are various dedicated Siamese shelters and rescues across the county. Or, you could take a look on petfinder.com. This site connects with some 11,000 shelters in the US, I’m sure you’ll find the perfect cat on there.

Do Siamese Make Good Pets?

I’m not just saying this, but yes, Siamese cats make excellent pets.

All cats are awesome, fun, and friendly companions, but Siamese have some unique characteristics that might be exactly what you’re looking for in a pet.

They are chatty, loving, and enjoy interacting with humans. If you want a cat that you can spend time with, Siamese is one of the best breeds for you.

They also enjoy a lot of quiet down time, as all cats do. You’ll find them curled up in their favorite spot, with a call, they’ll happily move over and sit on your lap for extra warmth.

They are easy to care for, loads of fun, have large personalities, and are, well, cats. What more could you want?

Are Siamese Easy To Care For?

Siamese are easy to care for, yes. The main issue with high-maintenance cats is dealing with long fur and thick coats.

Both of which Siamese do not have.

In fact, Siamese cats have short, thin fur. They don’t shed a lot, it’s rare that you’ll have to help them resolve a knot or something like that in their fur.

A weekly brush helps them to keep their coats sleek and free of debris. But honestly, you don’t have to brush them very often.

All they need is quality cat food, fresh drinking water, somewhere comfy to sleep (although they’ll choose anywhere you don’t want them to sleep), and plenty of love.

If you pinned me down to come up with a downside, the only thing I can think of is that they might be too active and vocal for some people.

But it’s a stretch to call it a downside. If you’re getting a cat, the best part is building up that bond by spending time together playing and hanging out – even if it is a bit one-sided!


Didn’t find what you’re looking for? Check out some of our other breeder listings for Siamese cats.

Image credits – Header photo by Dimitry Kooijmans and kitten photo by Biel Morro on Unsplash

2 thoughts on “Siamese Cat Breeders in New Jersey | Kittens & Cats for Sale”

  1. I am looking to purchase a mature female Siamese cat. I have a 12 year old Seal Point named Azure; and we just lost her sister Skylar almost 3 weeks ago. We are both in mourning. I was wondering if breeders sell their Queens that are no longer bred.

    1. Toni, did you ever receive a reply to this? My wife and I have the exact situation. We recently lost our 13 year old lilac point siamese, and her brother seems listless without her. We are reluctant to get a kitten, and feel that an adult would be more suitable. You have any luck?

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