paws-on-floors.co.uk

home

cat center

french cat names

flower cat names

cool cat names

musical cat names

famous cats

cats and spiders

30 reasons to love cats

cat sayings

cat body language

cat diary

cat dreams

cats and loud noises

remove unwanted cat hair

cat wall stickers

cat cupcakes

coping with loss

lavender cats

catnip

cat grass

cats and spider plants


Orange Ginger Cat Names


Looking for a name for an adorable, orange, furball? Listed below are some suggested names for cats that reflect the warm, fun personality of glorious orange, ginger cats. These names are inspired by my orange cat, Biscuit (pictured).

my cat biscuit

Amber
Auburn
Autumn
Carrot
Copper
Dandilion
Edan (celtic name, meaning flame, fiery) - boy
Flame
Ginger biscuit
Goldie
Gold
Golden delicious
Honey
Kegan (celtic name, meaning fiery) - boy
Marmalade
Melon
Marigold
Mustard
Orange
Orange blossom
Orangina
Orangey
Ochre
Peaches
Pumpkin
Rusty
Russet
Sandy
Sandylion
Saffron
Solar
Sunset
Sunshine
Solero
Skimbleshanks - orange jellicle cat, from the musical "cats"
Tangerine dream
Tango

Ginger Cats
An outrageous orange cat can bring a smile to your face, even on a bad day, and make the heart leap with love.

The colour orange is "nature’s natural antidepressant," say the experts. In the same way, a zesty orange colour promotes a joyful atmosphere, even in gloomy places. You could say, an orange ginger cat is like a welcome shining ray of sunshine in the house, all year round - even on grey winter days.

Speaking of feline sunshine. I adopted a 6 year old cat from the UK charity Cats Protection. Being a tortie, she is not, strictly speaking, a full blown ginger cat. However, with her gorgeous orange markings, she has earned her feline stripes, and become an honorary member of team ginger. I called her Bobbie Orange Blossom .

To start with, Bobbie was, understandably, a little shy and timid in the first few days and weeks of being in her new home. One of the things that helped to bring her out of her orange and brown stripey shell, was a toy fish dangling on the end of a piece of string.

The benefit of playing with a simple toy like this was that it offers bonding and social interaction, providing ideal introductions between me and my cat. This toy left my cat in control, she could ignore both toy and the unfamiliar human on the other end of the string, or engage with both, far enough away to maintain a comfortable escape route if she wanted to.

My cat loves chasing her swiftly moving toy fish, when it's wiggled by a willing human. Cats play with prey, so it's not surprising she enjoys pouncing on the wriggly fish.



Copyright © By Anne Smith
|top home page