The kittens are moving to their new homes the earliest, when they are 12-13 weeks old.
By that time they will have been spayed/neutered, vet checked, have had age appropriate vaccinations and have received a microchip. Pedigrees are issued by FIFe or TICA (upon special request) and are provided with the kittens.
They will have also learned everything that they will need to grow into healthy, loving cats. They are litter box trained and very well socialised.
AquamarineDolls kittens are raised in love in our family. They are family members as well.
Our babies come with a written contract containing all the rights and obligation of both the buyer and the seller as well as a two year genetic health guarantee.
AquamarineDolls provides a starter kit with every kitten including small gifts such as food and toy.
All cats involved into our breeding program have been tested for FeLV, FIV, HCM and PKD with negative results.
Early spay and neuter
Having been taught that 6 to 7 months of age is the proper time to spay/neuter kittens, and having no information regarding the effects of early spay/neuter on the long-term health of the animal, many veterinarians have been reluctant to advise their clients to have their pets spayed/neutered at 6 to 7 weeks of age. However, there is an accumulating body of evidence indicating that the positive results quite possibly outweigh any remaining unknown risks.Studies conducted on early spays and neuters on kittens report that the anesthetic and surgical risk is minimal, providing proper protocols are used. These protocols do differ from those for a 6- to 7-month-old animal. It is emphasized and that, in addition, special care must be taken to choose only healthy animals for surgery; prevent hypoglycemia, hypothermia, and blood loss; and keep thorough records so that these animals can be followed.
These studies report that anesthetizing 6- to 7-week-old kittens was uneventful. Spays are reported to be easier and faster at 6 to 7 weeks than at 6 to 7 months because there is little subcutaneous fat to hinder entrance to the abdominal cavity and the lack of vasculature reduces hemorrhage. Finding organs was no harder than on the older animal. The speed of castrations at 6 to 7 weeks and at 6 to 7 months is the same, and the testicles are easier to remove and break down. Finally, the younger animals recovered faster and with less pain.