Mountain chirr have recently seen a surge of popularity with owners, probably because of their very bushy tails, like those of foxes. In the wild, their strangely shaped ears serve to differentiate them from afar with the foxes they commonly co-habitate with. Easily the most vocal of all the types, mountain chirr love to have spaces to climb and explore, and require much brushing to keep their tails from becoming matted.
Forest chirr and are often overlooked because they can be somewhat more fussy than other types. In their natural habitat, they are more likely to live in a den than anywhere else, and are nocturnal. Domesticated forest chirr tend to sleep in schedule with their owners. Forest chirr have long ears like rabbits and wiry, long-furred tails.
Cloud chirr are incredibly rare and difficult to breed in captivity, as the resulting litters almost never develop wings. However, because of heavy predation from large falcons and their inherent dislike of most birds, cloud chirr are generally happy to taken in and found owners. Their rarity makes them popular, as does their cat-like appearance, with pointy ears and a long, short furred tail.
|Lake chirr are unique among chirr in that they have incredibly dense fur, like that of otters, and usually live in burrows accessed from under water. All chirr can swim well and hold their breath under water for upwards of fifteen minutes, but lake chirr truly love the water. Domesticated lake chirr must have a small pond in their owner’s yard or a large fresh water pool with sufficient plant life, or they will languish. Due to the large amount of time spent in the water, lake chirr have developed ears that close off underwater, and their tails have a paddle-like tip that aids in swimming.
|House chirr are never found in the wild, but the result of very selective breeding by fanciers seeking a more hamster-like breed. They are extraordinarily affable even for chirr but somewhat rare when crossbreeding, as their ears and tails have proven to be recessive traits.