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How Much Do Siamese Cats Cost – What You Need To Know

How Much Do Siamese Cats Cost – What You Need To Know

Siamese cats are loving cats with beautiful fur and irresistibly blue eyes. You can’t catch a glimpse of a Siamese cat and not take a second look. 

This breed of cat is said to originate from Thailand. Although they are available in numerous fur colors, they can be grouped into four.

The four major colors of Siamese cats include the following: Chocolate Point, Lilac Point, Seal Point, and Blue Point.

But, with all these beautiful features that Siamese cats possess, do you know how much these felines cost?

If you don’t, then this article will discuss the cost of buying a Siamese cat and taking care of it.


How much do Siamese Cats cost?

A purebred Siamese Cat can cost about $450 to $1100, depending on certain factors. Also, a Siamese kitten can cost between $350 and $1200. If it is a show-quality Siamese cat, you could end up paying up to $2000. Another factor that determines the price of a cat is where it’s adopted. However, aside from the ones mentioned earlier, other costs related to taking care of the Siamese cat like regular checkups, pet supplies, grooming, neutering/spaying, and other miscellaneous expenses can affect the overall cost of taking in one.


Factors that determine the cost of a Siamese Cat

Age and purchase locations play important role in the cost of Siamese cats. 

Kittens are slightly more expensive than adult cats because seeing your kitten gradually transform into a cat is one of the most fulfilling parts of owning a Siamese cat. 

As mentioned earlier, show-quality cats can cost even more. 

However, aside from the ones mentioned above, there are other costs associated with the ownership of a Siamese cat that you shouldn’t ignore.


Other costs associated with Siamese Cats

The price of the cat alone is not enough for you to determine whether you can afford the cat or not. There are other costs involved as well.


Regular checkup 

While Siamese cats do not have any particular medical conditions, it is necessary to check them for common cat ailments like the following:

  • Squints
  • Cancer
  • Pancreatic and liver disease
  • PRA blindness
  • Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy (HCM)
  • Respiratory problems

These checkups can cost you between $100 and $500 annually, depending on your choice of vet and how often you see the vet. 

It is needless to remind you that if your cat is diagnosed and treated for any condition, the figure will shoot up.

Although Siamese cats sometimes live for up to two decades, we’ll put their life expectancy at 15 years. So, if you go for a few months-old kitten, you may have to multiply the figure by 15 years. 


Pet Supplies 

Your cat needs certain items to make life worthwhile just like how humans need basic necessities of life. Here are the things that your cat will need and their costs.

  • Bed – $30
  • Cat carrier – $40
  • Grooming brush – $15
  • Microchip – $50
  • Scratching post/tree – $50
  • Toys – $50
  • Water/Food – $40

If you’re a math whiz, you’ll figure out the total is $275. 

However, do remember that these figures are mere approximates. Hence, you may arrive at slightly different figures. 



If you don’t plan to have a family of cats, you’d want to spay or neuter your cat. 

Neutering or spaying a female cat is more expensive than doing the same procedure to a male cat. This is because the process for spaying the former is longer and more complex. 

That said, regardless of the gender of your cutie kit, the procedure will cost you between $100 and$300. Although the cost varies from vet to vet, the price bracket covers it all. 

The good thing about this is, it’s a once-in-a-lifetime procedure. So, this particular cost is a one-off.



Apart from their blue eyes, another attractive quality of Siamese cats is their beautiful coat. That’s probably one of the reasons why you singled it out for adoption. 

We believe that you’d do anything to help your cat maintain his gorgeous fur. 

On that note, we have news for you. Cat-friendly flea control conditioner and shampoo will cost you about an additional $8 – $10 every month. And the figure may go up if you’ll include a monthly visit to cat stylists to the expenses. 


Litter Box

Litter boxes are essential accessories for your cat, too. Of course, there are several types of litter boxes and their costs differ. 

You’ll have to cough out about $15-$20 for a hooded litter box. In the alternative, you can go for the disposable litter box. 

It is very cheap but you need to change it frequently. Also, you can get a 20-pound litter box for about $7. 

And if you want to treat your pet like royalty, you can get a special scented litter box which goes for about $200. 


Miscellaneous expenses 

There are other items that your cat may need but are not essential. 


Rodentproof cat feeder 

If you live in an area where raccoons often dispossess your cat of his food or consume his leftovers, you may need to invest in a rodentproof cat feeder.


Cat training 

If your cat has a habit that you’re uncomfortable with, seeing a cat behaviorist may be an option.

For instance, cats generally knock things over for several reasons. And it’s necessary to stop this habit because it will get worse if left unchecked.  


Monitoring collar 

To prevent your beloved pet from getting lost, you could make him wear a monitoring collar. 

But, unlike ordinary pet collars, this modern collar comes with an app. There’s a sensor that monitors the distance between your phone and the collar. 

You get to fix the maximum allowed distance that your kitty pal can travel. Once your cat walks further than the stipulated distance, the sensor will activate an alarm on your phone and you’ll be alerted. 



Generally speaking, you’ll have to cough out about $350 – $1200 to adopt a Siamese cat, but there are other costs to consider. Some of the other expenses are litter box, grooming, pet supplies, spaying, and medical checkups. 

In addition, there could be other nonessential expenses too. Get a total estimate of all these expenses first and see if you can afford it. 

And if you can’t? Maybe you should suspend the idea temporarily. 

As painful as this may be, it can’t be as painful as watching your pet suffer because you can’t afford to give him the type of treatment he deserves. 

Read about reasons why your cat is foaming at the mouth next.