I have pretty much given up updating my kitten pages, as the kittens are all promised to homes before I have time to do it. I only have one or two litters a year as I’m not doing this as a business, and the cats live as pets first, not breeding machines. You are welcome to contact me to ask about kittens at any time though. If I haven’t any I will try to pass you on to a reputable home breeder who does have a litter, or put you on my list to contact when I do have kittens.

I only check emails once a day during the week, and not at all (if I can help it) at weekends. If you haven’t heard from me within 3 days please either try again (in case I replied but your email address bounced) or give me a call. See the contact page for details. If you would like to meet my cats (and me) I am happy for visitors to come and see us whether or not I have kittens available. You are also welcome to meet my stud boys and see where they live.

If you want to know more about breeders and about buying kittens, please read the Extracts from the GCCF GENERAL CODE OF ETHICS FOR BREEDERS AND OWNERS and Burmese Cat Club CODE OF ETHICS FOR BREEDERS (below).

Kittens are born and grow up entirely in my home. Their mothers also live in the house with me all the year round. Some breeders have the adult girls outside in runs until they kitten, then they come indoors. This is not the case here. My cats are my pets first and foremost, and they are part of my life and family. The kittens and mothers are never put outside in pens, although if the weather is good I give them access through a window or cat flap to an outdoor run at the side of the house. The adults also have access to my garden which is secured against escape, where they can run around and play in a large open-air space. Kittens are available to go to their new homes from 13 weeks of age; they are vaccinated against 'cat flu' and feline enteritis, registered with the GCCF, and can be insured free for their first 4 weeks in their new home. Because my queens are insured under a breeding policy, all kittens are fully covered without any exclusions of any sort if that insurance is continued on by the new owner.

My kittens are reared as naturally as possible: they are fed on high quality foods that are free from artificial colouring, preservative, flavour enhancers and other unnecessary chemicals. A good natural diet is the best way to avoid many health problems. All their veterinary needs are met by my excellent vet in Oxford, Iffley vets - who should take a lot of credit for their continued well-being.

Rameses is a GCCF registered prefix. I have enormous respect for the GCCF and its work in promoting responsible breeding, which is why I register my kittens with them, but I have not joined the GCCF ‘Breeder Scheme’ as this is not vetted, and any breeder, good or bad, can put their name on it on payment of a fee.
From the GCCF web page about the scheme: 'Breeder's premises are currently not inspected as part of the scheme.  You are advised to make sure you are happy with the environment and way in which the kittens are raised before purchasing.  The GCCF cannot take responsibility for the health of any kitten purchased using the Breeder Scheme facility.' I look forward to joining the scheme when it is a genuine mark of good practice and responsible breeding. I follow all the requirements for a good breeder, and try to exceed them, since they are just a baseline.

Rameses kittens are only sold as pets, and on the STRICT understanding that they are neutered at 6 months of age or before. However I have sold kittens for breeding and I will consider approaches from owners wishing to become breeders. However, you will have to convince me that you have considered all the ramifications of that decision before I will let you have a kitten on the active register. All first-time breeders must be mentored either by myself or by another experienced and reputable breeder.

For Tonkinese, Burmese and Old-style Siamese kittens currently available in the UK, you can call the following clubs:
UK Burmese Cat Club Kitten List 0181 300 6326,
UK Tonkinese Breed Club Kitten List see
UK Old-style Siamese Club Kitten List 0121 378 4205.

I do NOT export to the USA because of declawing and the length of the journey for a young cat.

I sometimes export kittens to Europe (only), but they may not travel unaccompanied or in a cargo hold. New owners must ensure that the airline they propose to use will allow the kittens to travel in the passenger cabin with them (or with the me if I am bringing them to their new home). Usually, I prefer to wait until the kittens are at least 15 weeks old before subjecting them to a lengthy journey like this, but countries that require rabies vaccination need a longer wait because of the age at which the vaccination and booster can be given. Travel costs must be covered by the buyer. There are incidental costs in addition to the usual sale price which cover items such as: GCCF certified pedigree and transfer of ownership; an approved carrying container; and the fee for a veterinary health certificate required by the Ministry of Agriculture. Kittens exported to some EC countries do not require Rabies vaccinations if they are under 6 months of age, but this rule seems to vary quite frequently. It is up to the buyer to check all the import regulations and cost implications before approaching a UK breeder for a kitten.

Registered owners of all GCCF registered cats/kittens accept the jurisdiction of the Governing Council of the Cat Fancy and undertake to abide by this general code of ethics.

  • Cats that are bought as pets, not for breeding, should be neutered or spayed at the age recommended by your veterinary surgeon. If cats are registered on the Non-Active register, this means that under no circumstances should the cats be bred from; no progeny from these cats will be registered by the GCCF.
  • Breeders agree only to sell cats where there is a reasonable expectation of a happy and healthy life. An offer should be made at the time of sale to help with the rehoming if at any time circumstances require the cat to be found a new home.
  • Owners should not sell any cat to commercial cat wholesalers, retail pet dealers or directly or indirectly allow cats to be given as a prize or donation in a competition of any kind.
  • Breeders must not knowlingly misrepresent the characteristics of the breed nor falsely advertise cats nor mislead any person regarding the health or quality of the cat and must draw the attention of purchasers to the implications of the Non-Active register when selling pet kittens
  • Breeders selling a kitten on the Active register should offer advice and support to the new owners. Owners should not breed cats in a way that is deleterious to the health of the cat or the breed.
  • Breeders/owners must ensure that all relevant Governing Council of the Cat Fancy documents are provided to the new owner when selling or transferring a cat in accordance with Rule 10, including a copy of this code.
  • When a cat or kitten is advertised or sold as a pedigree cat or kitten the breeder shall, at the time of sale, provide the purchaser with a properly completed pedigree signed by the breeder, carrying 3 generations at least, showing all the the breed numbers and registration numbers, also the breeder's name and address.
  • If, at the time of sale, the cat or kitten is registered, the seller shall provide the purchaser with a transfer form, duly completed and signed by the seller, unless it is jointly agreed in writing by both parties at the time of sale not to do so.


Breeders should:

  • Breed only from queens and studs which are healthy and have no obvious hereditary defects.
  • Allow a queen to have no more than three litters in any two-year period.
  • Be available at the time the litter is expected and rear the kittens in a warm, safe, stimulating and loving environment to facilitate socialisation and normal, healthy growth.
  • Sell only fit, healthy and house-trained kittens, registered individually with the GCCF, inoculated against Feline Infectious Enteritis, and at least 12 weeks of age. Kittens inovulated against Cat 'Flu must have the complete course before going to new homes.
  • Provide new owners with written details of all dietary requirements.
  • Follow up the progress of the kittens, especially when those not sold for breeding have reached the age for neutering and, in the event of health problems occurring after sale, be prepared to advise and support the owners as necessary.
  • Assume moral responsibility for each kitten during its lifetime and be willing to assist with the rehoming of a cat if the initial circumstances change.