Domestic Short Hair / Mixed (short coat)
Details about Rosebud
- ID C230985
- Adoption Fee: $225
- Breed: Domestic Short Hair / Mixed (short coat)
- Gender: Female
- Coat Length: Short
- Grooming Needs: Moderate
- Current Weight: 0.0 lb.
- Estimated Birthdate: 11/8/2022
- Declawed: No
Rosebud's Compatibility Attributes
- Good with Dogs: Yes
- Good with Kids: Yes
- Older/Considerate Children Only: Yes
- Good with Adults: All
- Good for Apartment Living: Yes
Rosebud's Personality and Behavioral Qualities
- Housetrained/Littertrained: Yes
- Energy Level: Moderate
- Reaction to New People: Cautious
- Playful, Timid, Skittish, Independent, Affectionate, Intelligent, Gentle, Plays with Toys
Rosebud is a shy gal but enjoys familiar company. She loves to settle in for belly rubs and head scratches. She takes her time to learn a new environment, but once she's comfortable, she's playful and especially loves the feather wand. Rosebud has been exposed to dogs from a distance but pretty much ignores them. She has not interacted directly with other animals. She's a gentle soul who would love to become someone's best friend.
Rosebud is from an owner surrender. If you are interested in getting to know this animal better, please fill out an adoption application. An adoption application is the best way to show your interest in an animal and is not a binding contract.
To learn more about Ruff Start’s adoption process and the care our foster animals receive, please visit our How to Adopt page.
If you'd like to donate towards this pet's care, you can donate to our Animal Care Fund. Our Animal Care Fund supports the medical and veterinary needs for all Ruff Start Rescue animals. You'll be able to enter this pet's name on the second page of the donation form.
Want to adopt a kitten? We highly recommend you consider bringing home two instead of one! Adopting kittens in pairs has been proven to be beneficial for cats’ emotional and behavioral well-being and greatly improves the likelihood of long-term adopter happiness as a result. Adopting more than one kitten also reduces the risk of “Single Kitten Syndrome” (also known as Tarzan Syndrome), a symptom of under-socialization during a kitten’s most formative weeks. Kittens who are under-socialized may develop aggressive tendencies toward both other animals and humans as they grow, creating lifelong behavioral issues for owners.