Oldest Living Cat in the World

Oldest Living Catin the World

If you want to know the record holder for the oldest living cat in the world, then you're in the right place. The oldest living cat is a Burmese called Kataleena Lady who lives in Melbourne, Australia. Kataleena Lady was born on March 11th, 1977.

The oldest living cat is Creme Puff of Austin Texas. Born on August 3rd 1967, Creme Puff celebrated her 38th birthday in August 2005.

Like us, cats get old too, and getting old is not all bad. Each stage of life has its joys, pleasures and drawbacks. Middle age for a cat is between 8 and 10 years of age, which is a kind of gray zone during which the cat is fully engaged in the process of life without any particular physical or mental deterioration. At the end of middle age, cats start acting and feeling their age.

This effects of the aging process are both physical and mental. Physically for example manifest itself when structural and functional changes occur in virtually all organ systems throughout the body, affecting vision, hearing, stamina, susceptibility to drugs and locomotor activity. Mental changes on the other hand are secondary to decreasing brain size and a reduced number of brain cells. In some cases, feline Alzheimer-like changes hasten deterioration.

Check also here the oldest dog or the biggest dog. For a list of the most extreme known achievements in the planet, check our top world records.

Other Related World Records

Oldest Dog in the World

Oldest Dog in the World

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Biggest Dog in the World

Longest Living Cat

Did you know:

Oldest Living dog is Sako Wilde, born (21 June 1989) age 21 years, 264 days, its breed is Kelpie Cross, now living in Australia.

Did you know that aging in dogs covers the impact of aging in the domestic dog, common medical and clinical issues arising, and life expectancy. Older dogs, like this 10-year-old Neapolitan Mastiff, often grow grey hairs on their muzzles; some dogs go grey all over.

As with humans, advanced years often bring changes in a dog's ability to hear, see and move about easily. Skin condition, appetite and energy levels often degrade with geriatric age, and medical conditions such as cancer, renal failure, arthritis and joint conditions, and other signs of old age may appear.

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