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about us

Due to recent scams on Kijiji and other pet sites, we are limiting our communications SOLELY to our and "Contact Us" page. If you have been in contact with anyone claiming to be All Points Neva not through our official channels, please contact us.

We are a family owned cattery. We believe that our cats are part of the family and should be treated as such.

As mentioned, we are a mother-daughter owned cattery. Our queens are located just outside of Barrie in Ontario, Canada. 

We love our cats! We ensure our cats have a nutritionally balanced diet and a happy, loving environment. They are around children daily and would make great family pets for anyone willing to love them.

We work closely with our veterinarian and consider them part of our team in ensuring our kittens have a happy, healthy life.

Looking for more information? Check out our FAQ below:

  • How much is a kitten?
    Our kittens start at $2,200 +HST CAD. They are registered with TICA. Kittens come with - 1 Veterinarian examination 1 Set of Core Vaccinations Health Record Wormed 4 times Microchipped 6 Weeks of pet insurance 2-year health guarantee against genetic diseases (HCM) (PKD) and (FIP)
  • Can I visit before picking a kitten?
    We are happy to welcome visitors at times, but it is dependent on what's currently happening in the cattery. Please feel free to contact us to see if visitation is available!
  • Do you ship your kittens? Will you deliver?
    We do not deliver or ship kittens, but we are more than happy to provide a list of Pet Transportation companies our clients have had success with! Please feel free to contact us for more information.
  • Do your kittens come spayed/neutered? Are they declawed?
    No. Due to the increased risks when anaesthetizing young kittens our veterinarians will not preform spay/neuter operations before 6 months of age. Kittens that are sold as pets are required to be spayed/neutered by the time they are 7 months old. Please seek your veterinarians advice on the best age to spay/neuter your cat. Declawing is not permitted under our contract.
  • How do I reserve a kitten?
    The best way to reserve a kitten is with a $250 deposit. The non refundable deposit is counted towards the cost of the kitten with the remaining balance due before the kitten leaves the cattery. There is no charge to join our waitlist, and when unreserved kittens become available everyone on the waitlist will be informed.
  • Do you sell your kittens with breeding rights?
    Yes, we do sell kittens with breeding rights. For more information including pricing feel free to contact us.
  • What food do you recommend I feed my kitten? How often should they eat?
    Your kitten will be nursing and eating solids until he/she leaves for his/her new home. We feed Nutrition First dry kitten food (recommended by our veterinarians) and Ultra canned kitten food. We will send plenty of food home with you to transition your kitten on to your personal choice of food. Now that your kitten will no longer be nursing we recommend keeping wet food in his/her diet. There are many quality foods on the market, but from personal experience we can recommend: Nulo Nutro Ultra Taste of the Wild Rocky Mountain Nutrition First Purina Pro Plan Veterinary Hills Science Diet The most expensive food does not necessarily mean it is superior in quality. Most pet foods are made under the same umbrella. For example, Mars Petcare U.S. manufactures popular cat foods such as IAMS, Pedigree, Royal Canin, Sheba, Eukanuba, Cesar, Whiskas, Greenies, and Nutro. Curious if you should choose a nutrient or ingredient based food? Keep in mind that labeling is designed to appeal to the consumer. The thought that the food was made with love straight from Grandma's kitchen can be very appealing. The goal is that the food be balanced and meet all nutritional needs of the kitten. Grains, vegetables, and fruit are nutritionally important and provide vitamins and minerals. They are not necessarily "fillers". We highly recommend that you speak with your veterinarian when making your choice. Your veterinarian's knowledge on diet and nutrition is invaluable, and their advice is unbiased. They are not in the pet food business and do not benefit financially from selling food. Their only interest is your pet's health. Introduce new foods to your kitten over a 2 week period to avoid diarrhea. Start by mixing in a small amount of the new food with the current food. Slowly increase the new food and decrease the current food at each meal so that at the end of the 2 weeks your kitten is eating only the new food. High protein diets can be too rich for kittens and cause stomach irritation and diarrhea. How often should you feed your kitten? Some kittens eat too much at a time which can irritate their immature GI tract. Feeding smaller amounts several times a day can reduce any irritation. We feed kittens up to 6 months old 4 meals a day. Kittens 6 months to 12 months twice a day. Cats 1 year + we feed 1/2 - 3/4 cup of food per day which can be fed as 1 meal or divided into 2 meals. Kittens have up to 6 bowel movements a day and should be the consistency of toothpaste. If the stool is hard it may mean he is not drinking enough water. Feeding wet food kittens food is an excellent way to ensure that he is getting enough fluids.
  • How do I test for allergies using your free fur sample?
    One way people test for any allergic reactions to the fur is by rubbing the sample on their skin (some like to use their cheek). This test is done in the following steps: 1. Rub the fur on the skin for a short time. 2. If there is no reaction wash the area and test again but increase the time the fur is in contact with the skin. 3. If there is still no reaction keep repeating this test - gradually increasing the time the fur is on the skin. Wash and wait at least 15 min between tests. Keep doing this until you are confident that there are no allergic reactions.
  • What supplies should I buy to prepare for my new kitten?
    There are many great products available for cats, but for starters here is a list of supplies you may want to consider getting. Essential supplies: - Cat carrier - Litter box and litter * - Cat bed - Food and water dish ** - A houndstooth comb and a slicker brush*** -Nail clippers -(human toe nail clippers work great, too!) - Scratching post - Cat toys - Cat tree Optional supplies: - A window cat perch. Cats love to watch what's going on outside. - Wheatgrass. Cats love to eat it! - A breakaway collar. Collars can tangle the fur around the neck. But if you decide to use a collar make sure it is a breakaway collar for safety. - Rice starch works great as a "dry shampoo". It also helps to remove little knots more easily during grooming. *If you have a dog do not use clumping litter. If you have a large home you should have more than one litter box. The general rule is one box per cat plus an extra box. Place the litter boxes in different spots. **You may want to consider a water fountain instead of a water bowl. Cats love fresh running water. ***These are the only grooming tools needed. We recommend you avoid all deshedding type tools as they can damage the coat.
  • Are Neva Masquerades a crossbreed?
    No, today Neva Masquerades are not a crossbreed. Both parents of a Neva Masquerade are 100% Siberian, and both of the parents must have the colourpoint to produce the Neva Masquerade colouring. The Neva Masquerade is typically all white except for several “points” of black, grey or brown colouring on their face, paws, and ears. This type of colouring is referred to as “colourpoint”. The blue eyes are also a distinguishing characteristic as most traditional Siberians have yellow or green eyes. In the 1980’s the colourpoint gene from Birman and Siamese breeds were added to traditional Siberians, thus resulting in the Neva Masquerade colouring. So where does the name Neva Masquerade come from? The name originates from the fact that they were bred along the Neva river near St. Petersburg, where many masquerade parties took place. The dark colouring on the Neva Masquerade’s face resembles the mask worn by attendees of masquerade parties.
  • Do Siberians need to be groomed?
    The Siberians dense, long, weatherproof triple coat is surprisingly easy to maintain. Weekly brushing is usually all that is required to keep the coat healthy and free of mats. The exception to this is during the spring and fall, which are shedding seasons for Siberians. During this time daily brushing is advised. Be sure to brush the tight undercoat while grooming your Siberian. The only tools we recommend to groom your cat with are a slicker brush and houndstooth comb. We recommend you avoid all deshedding type tools as they can damage the coat. Rice starch works great as a "dry shampoo". It also helps to remove little knots more easily during grooming.
  • How long is your waitlist?
    The expected wait time to adopt a kitten is generally anywhere from 1 week to 3 months. We would be happy to add you to our waitlist, but please note that your place on the list is not an accurate way to determine your wait time. This is because many families are waiting for a specific colour, gender, bloodline, or time to welcome a kitten. Deposits are not required to be on our waitlist, but priority is given to ones who have reserved a kitten with a deposit. As Neva Masquerade kittens are in high demand we strongly recommend reserving your kitten with a deposit. Kitten selection begins when kittens are 6 weeks old.
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