Civet

CIVIT

CIVIT FULL MOUNT

About the Civit:

The civet is a small mammal found in Africa and Asia. They are native to these areas Civets have a cat-like appearance and the best known civet is the African Civet.

Their muzzle is rather pointed resembling that of a mongoose or an otter and the give off a musk scent that was used in popular perfumes, such as Chanel no. 5, up until 1998 when it was deemed cruel.

Civit Habitat:

These cat-like creatures are native to Africa, Madagascar, Southern China and Southeast Asia. Civets often travel through urban areas with people often complaining about the civet noise from climbing on roofs of houses as well as the mess they make.

Some species of civet are very rare and elusive and hardly anything is known about them. Preferred habitats include woodland, savanna, and, above all, Rainforests. Because of this, many are faced with severe loss of habitat

Taxidermy (Hunting Civit):

Thorough preparation is the key factor to ensuring a high-quality final product. All hides are tanned and oiled using the world’s very best available chemicals and processes to ensure permanence and longevity.

Forms are selected to ensure the best fit and posture will be altered to suit you, the client’s preference without additional cost. Natural habitat bases are custom-made for full mount trophies without additional cost.

Only the finest materials and 30 years of professional experience are used in defining your trophies in a whole new way. The final trophies are almost Life-Formed. When the restoration is required, every effort is made to repair cuts and abrasions, and to minimise bullet damage. Natural scarring is kept unless otherwise requested.

Facts about the Civit:

  • Some of the indigenous people in Peninsular Malaysia, the Orang Asli, occasionally keep pet civets.
  • It was a Civet that started the outbreak of SARS, in 2003.
  • Kopi Luwak is a coffee made from the coffee cherries that have been eaten and digested by the civet.
  • Civets are also called “toddycats” in English and “musang” in Malay.