Tortie Ragdolls

| February 20, 2010 | 12 Comments

Tortie Ragdolls are calico in color. Some get the words “tortie” and “torbie” confused. However, the name “torbie” derives from a tortie (calico like coloring) that has a lynx gene (tabby stripes), but the cat may still be referred to as a tortie, when technically it is a torbie.

Ragdoll Fanciers Worldwide provides a good example of the different patterns and colors. Please check out the Ragdoll Fanciers Worldwide Website as well. Find photos of Tortie Ragdolls below.

Pacificats Pippa Longstockings

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Pacificats Pippa Longstockings is a seal tortie point bicolor girl (above) 14 weeks old and(below) at 7 months old

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More Photos of Pacificats Pippa Longstockings

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Pacificats Claire, a Seal Tortiepoint Bicolor

Pacificats Claire is a gorgeous seal tortiepoint bicolor ragdoll kitten at (above) 7 weeks old and (below) at 7 months

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More Photos of Claire

Ivy a Blue cream tortie Ragdoll loved by Gina 468x625 Tortie Ragdolls

Ivy, a Blue cream tortie Ragdoll, loved by Gina

Angelight Ragdolls

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A Blue Cream Tortie Point Bicolor kitten and her sister, a Seal point tortie Point Bicolor from Angelight at 8 weeks old, Chamomile is a blue cream tortie bicolor, while her sister is a Seal Tortie Bicolor. Chamomile will have cream and blue patches with white, and Jasmine will have Seal (brown) and red patches with white.

Snugglers – A Chocolate Lynx Torbie Bicolor

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Snugglers’ owner writes, “I bought Snuggler from Sue VIllareal (Lonerock Cattery, Bancroft, Wisc.) BUT Snuggler was bred by a gal named Deb who had a small cattery in Madison, Wisc I Think – – SNuggler was listed on her Pedigree as “Little Deb Snuggler”, her mother was “Little Deb Lilah” & her father came from Gypsy Moon Ragdolls in Indiana, his name was “Gypsy Moon Possum”.”

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Glory a chocolate tortie bicolor owned by Lonerock Ragdolls Sue Villareal 300x220 Tortie Ragdolls

Glory, a chocolate tortie bicolor owned by Lonerock Ragdolls, Sue Villareal

Acacia Seal Torbie bicolor owner Su Jin Lee South Korea breed by Sue Villareal Tortie Ragdolls

Acacia, Seal Torbie bicolor, owner Su Jin Lee, South Korea, breed by Sue Villareal

Annabella a seal flame bicolor torbie owned by Brita Pingry21 300x224 Tortie Ragdolls

Annabella, a seal flame bicolor torbie, owned by Brita Pingry

Annabella a seal flame bicolor torbie owned by Brita Pingry 300x198 Tortie Ragdolls

Annabella, a seal flame bicolor torbie, owned by Brita Pingry

If you are really interested in showing your Ragdoll cat, there is a terrific website that shows what the cat must look like – Ideal Markings in Mitted and Bicolor

Please contact if you have Tortie Ragdolls and you’d like for he or she to be featured on this page!

Would you like to see more adult Ragdoll cat pics? Click on any of the color patterns below to see more:

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Category: Adult Ragdoll Cat Pictures, Meet Ragdoll Cats, Ragdoll Cat, Ragdoll Cat Names, Ragdoll Cat Pictures, Ragdoll Patterns and Colors, Tortie Ragdolls

About the Author ()

Hi, I’m Jenny Dean, creator of Floppycats! Ever since my Aunt got the first Ragdoll cat in our family, I have loved the breed. Inspired by my childhood Ragdoll cat, Rags, I created Floppycats to connect, share and inspire other Ragdoll cat lovers around the world,

Comments (12)

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Sites That Link to this Post

  1. Seal Ragdolls - Mitted, Colorpoint, Bicolor & Lynx | August 29, 2011
  2. Blue Ragdolls | September 24, 2011
  3. The Lilac Ragdoll - Mitted, Colorpoint, Bicolor & Lynx | September 25, 2011
  4. The Bicolor Ragdoll | January 7, 2012
  5. Red Ragdolls | January 15, 2012
  6. Mink Ragdoll | February 25, 2013
  1. Kathy says:

    My 18 month old Ragdoll Tinkerbell has developed a large furball on her breast – what is the best way to deal with this?

    • Melissa says:

      Hi, Kathy! Mats can be very painful as they pull at the kitty’s skin. If left, a skin infection can develop, so it is important to get it out. If the mat is close to the skin, you will have to shave it off or get a groomer to do it. If it can be worked away from the skin, you can carefully use a small pair of scissors to cut it out. They only time I work on sorting out a mat, is if it is small and far enough away from the skin so that I can hold it and the pulling doesn’t hurt the Raggy. Hope this helps.

  2. Suzanne says:

    My male Ragdoll occasionally gets an armpit matt. The only painless way out is electric Grooming sheers. Buy yourself a kit (about $25), if you have another person it takes 2 seconds to sheer it away. You’ll never know it was there with all their hair! I always have to do it by myself, and this cat hates to be held!!! I tried combs with blades, matt pullers, and the grooming sheers is really the only tool you’ll ever need that works fast and is painless….Never ever use scissors!!!!!!!!!♥

  3. KM says:

    Gently work around the edges pulling the hair straight. The furball will get smaller. If you very, very carefully use the blade of a scissors or something else straight or sharp work through the hairball from near the cat (hand protecting) out, splitting it into one or more knots. It you do this over time, watching tv with your cat in your lap etc, you can work it out without having to cut a bald spot in your cat.

  4. Lynn says:

    Reinforcing the no scissors comment- I was stupid enough to try it and poor Andy ended up with 5 stitches on his chest and I felt horrible. I didn’t cut him, but the skin pulled away from the matt and split. I agree with the pulling gently with your fingers- if your cat will allow it, you can usually work them out. Otherwise, I let the experts at my vet give them a buzz with shears.

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