Authur and Greyson have very little history behind them. We suspect they are brothers as they are a similar age. They get along well together and we will often find them cuddling up together keeping each other nice and toasty.
They are both affectionate cats once they get to know you and become comfortable with the environment. Greyson is slightly more timid and wouldn’t like fast movements or loud noises.
They are both super foody but will happily share food like the good siblings they are.
Although they are a bit older, they are full of life and don’t have any current medical issues.
Since both of them don’t have much of a history it is hard to tell if they would be suited for indoor-only or indoor-outdoor access. Therefore, we are looking to find them a home with access to indoors and outdoor access and not nearby any main roads, or railway tracks. This is so that they can make the choice if they want to remain indoors or perhaps just use the garden for sunbathing in warmer weather.
Important information regarding Arthur
Arthur (black and white) has recently been diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. This means he needs insulin injections twice a day. He is an amazing boy and clearly understands the injections are to make him feel better as he stands still and allows you to administer the medicine with no issues.
Any new owner must be comfortable and confident administering the injections (full training can be given). We believe the insulin will cost in the region of £30-£40 per month, depending on how much he needs.
We will happily discuss this with any potential owner who would like to offer this lovely pair a loving forever home which they very much deserve.
To aid in finding these 2 boys a home WARS have agreed to fund the insulin, needles and any medical treatments for Arthurs diabetes
Authur and Greyson would suit a quiet home with the minimum age of children being 12+.
They will need access to indoor and outdoors once settled. With this in mind they cannot live next to any main roads or railways.
Although they get along we each other, we are not sure what they would be like with another animal in the home. If there is another animal then it would need to be very relaxed and be used to other cats.
It is important to give your cat time and space to settle in to their new home. Do not flood your new cat with too many experiences too soon. It is very tempting to show off your new addition to family and friends, but try to resist as much as you can. It is better to take things quietly and slowly – let them learn and get used to their new home environment first, building up trust levels and confidence. Make sure you provide safe places for them to hide, along with litter trays and scratch posts. Most importantly, your new addition will need to know where their litter tray, food and water are.
Have toys available to play with so once settled they can exhibit natural behaviours. Play time, along with grooming can help develop the bond between you and your new addition. Ensure you keep your cats indoors for a number of weeks before letting them out, allowing them time to settle and understand this is their new home.
We do advise that you do keep your cats up to date with flea and worm treatments, along with their yearly booster. Don’t forget to update the chip if you move.