Coin in capsule + with Certificate of Authenticity + BOX
Third coin in Wild Cat series
Coin with Swarovski crystal
Keeping a leopard cat as a pet requires a license in most places. License requirements vary by location.
Leopard cats are solitary, except during breeding season. Some are active during the day, but most hunt at night. They rest in trees, but also hide in dense thorny undergrowth on the ground. Leopard cats can swim, but seldom do so.
Leopard cats are carnivorous, feeding on a variety of small prey including mammals, lizards, amphibians, birds and insects, rats and mice form the major part of their diet, which is often supplemented with grass, eggs, poultry, and aquatic prey. Unlike many other small cats, they do not "play" with their food, maintaining a tight grip with their claws until the animal is dead. This may be related to the relatively high proportion of birds in their diet, which are more likely to escape when released than are rodents.
Leopard cats are about the size of a domestic cat, but more slender with longer legs and well-defined webs between the toes. Their small head is marked with two prominent dark stripes, their short and narrow muzzle white. There are two dark stripes running from the eyes to the ears, and smaller white streaks running from the eyes to the nose. The backs of their moderately long and rounded ears are black with a central white spot. Body and limbs are marked with black spots of varying size and color, and along the back are two to four rows of elongated spots. The tail is about half the size of their head-body-length and spotted with a few indistinct rings near the black tip.. The fur color is yellowish brown in the southern populations, but pale silver-grey in the northern ones. The black markings may be spotted, rosetted, or even forming dotted streaks, depending on the subspecies. In the tropics, leopard cats weigh 0.55 to 3.8 kg.