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Tiger in the wild

10 facts about the Bengal Tiger

The tiger is our national Animal in India and is one of the most ferocious animals in the wild. Spotting a tiger in the wild is a once-in-a-lifetime experience for most wildlife lovers and here we have listed the facts about the beautiful Bengal Tiger.  

Bengal Tiger Facts

1. The Bengal tiger (Panthera tigris tigris) is the national animal of both India and Bangladesh.

2. It is one of the largest tiger subspecies, with males averaging around 9 feet (2.7 meters) in length, including the tail, and weighing between 440-570 pounds (200-260 kilograms).

tiger in the wild

3. They are known for their striking orange or reddish coats with black stripes, which help them camouflage in the grasslands and forests of their habitat.

4. They inhabit a range of ecosystems, including mangrove swamps, tropical rainforests, grasslands, and deciduous forests in India, Nepal, Bhutan, Bangladesh, and Myanmar.

5. Bengal tigers are solitary animals and primarily active during twilight and nighttime hours.

tiger waiting on the trail

6. As carnivores, their diet mainly consists of large ungulates such as deer, boar, and buffalo. Occasionally, they may also prey on smaller animals like birds, fish, and reptiles.

7. Female Bengal tigers typically give birth to 2-4 cubs after a gestation period of around 100-110 days. The cubs stay with the mother for about 2-3 years before becoming independent.

Bengal Tiger safari

8. The overall population of Bengal tigers has been declining due to habitat loss, poaching for their body parts, and conflicts with humans. It is estimated that less than 2,500 individuals remain in the wild.

9. Conservation efforts have been implemented to protect these majestic creatures, including the creation of wildlife reserves and national parks. India has the largest number of protected areas for Bengal tigers.

See also  15 National parks in India known for Tiger spotting

10. The Bengal tiger is listed as endangered by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) and is protected under national laws in its range countries. Efforts are being made to ensure their survival, including anti-poaching measures, habitat restoration, and community-based conservation initiatives.

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