Alumni


Welcome to StarAngel Bengal Cat

Foundation

&

Wild Gallery

 

 
 ICON

ICON is an Asian Leopard Cat
 co-owned by Sydney Welch of Stonehendge 
and Cindy Carthwright of Asaalah Bengals 
~ Living and Staying at Stonehenge ~

Thank you Sydney for the use of Icons picture.

Click below for the History of ALC

Turn up your sound

You Need "Quick Time" to Hear the Voice of ALC

  To read the history of the Bengal Cat in detail
Please visit the official website of 
The International Bengal Cat Society

 

 

Foundation Gallery

 

 

F1 Bengal, Elsa.  Is bred by an Asian Leopard Cat

Belongs to Kathy, Leopardstrail Bengals

 

What a great picture!  This picture shows the

Bengal Intelligence, Agility and  Playful behavior.

Concentration, catching the ball in the air. 

 

Thanks to Bob, Obobtor Bengals for sharing pictures

of the ALC Cub

 

Asian Leopard Cat in Habitat

 

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Wild Gallery

 

 

The Rare and Beautiful Snow Leopard Cub and Adult, photographers unknown

The Snow Leopard Cat's natural habitat is the Mountains.

Snow leopard range covers 2 million square kilometers, about the size of Greenland or Mexico. China contains as much as 60% of snow leopard habitat.  The cats have already disappeared from some areas where they formerly lived, such as certain parts of Mongolia.

Much of the snow leopard's habitat is located along international borders, some of them disputed between two countries.  To some degree, this situation protects the cats because sensitive border areas are often closed to all public access, making them almost de-facto protected areas.  But it also adds to the difficulty of studying snow leopards and establishing their current status and distribution.

Snow leopards prefer steep, broken terrain of cliffs, rocky outcrops, and ravines.  This type of habitat provides good cover and clear views to help them sneak up on their prey.  

Radio collar studies of snow leopards in the wild indicate that they usually stay in one area for several days and then move to another part of their home range--usually to another valley, where they might find another herd of potential prey.  They can cover long distances in a single night, and in Mongolia they have even been documented to cross over 25 miles of open desert between mountain slopes.
Information from Google Research
 

 

 

 

 

 

 


  Peggy Angelastro
Suburban South Jersey
 

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