Originally Posted by DannyBoy
... i cant give up on 1 of them so when should i expect new kittens if any at all ?
I would not breed them AT ALL and have them spayed/neutered before they reach 6mo of age.
They are not papered, registered or certified-free of any genetic issues and already exhibit obvious physical faults. Going into breeding 'blind' like it appears you are doing, is just not a good thing. A responsible breeder already *knows* what a cat's gestation would be, about what age both genders become sexually active, housing requirements for two unaltered animals of opposite genders, queening requirements and supplies and the ability to recognize the need for veterinary intervention, if necessary, and provide for it.
In addition, just because the male cat *can* breed and the female cat *does* come into season at young ages ... it does NOT mean it is okay for them to be bred at those early ages. Female cats should ideally be *at least* 18-24mo old *before* they are bred. This ensures complete development for the cat so it isn't bred too young where its' body is still trying to grow to adulthood AND grow a litter of kittens. Cats bred too young *starve* and *cannibalize* their bodies, stunting their own growth, to nurture the growing litter. In addition, the female cat's pelvis has not completed growing and birthing a litter too young can result in kits getting stuck over the pelvic arch, resulting in death (kits and queen
) or emergency C-section surgery.
Finally, unless your home and property are set up as a cattery with the ability to securely keep the stud away from the queen and out of sight, sound and smell of each other during non-breeding heat cycles ... I feel it is cruel to keep them sexually entire and try to keep them apart during mating times when the female comes into season. They won't understand *why* their bodies are demanding they do the things they would be doing; calling, rolling, roaming, spraying ... they will just *do* them and be repeatedly frustrated when they cycle in and out of season and are unable to satisfy the hormones and their instinct to breed. Spaying and neutering remove those hormone cycles and their frustration-factor in addition to completely removing the possibility of specific reproductive cancers. For female cats, every heat-season they cycle through increases their odds of developing reproductive cancers.
Please reconsider breeding these kittens and have them spayed/neutered? Please?
If you are dead-set on breeding, I feel I would be remiss in advising you on an online forum and can only urge you to seek medical advise from a trusted veterinarian after they have examined both cats for reproductive health.