International Tiger Day 2021: Nepal, History, Photos, Quotes & more

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International Tiger Day


The 29th of July is designated as International Tiger Day. The tiger has the distinction of being the world’s largest big cat.

The distinctive orange and black stripes on a tiger’s face and body make it easy to spot.

International Tiger Day is observed all over the world to raise awareness about tiger conservation.

The goal of the day is to create a global system dedicated to protecting tigers and their natural habitats.

We conserve other species and our forests by providing a safe and thriving habitat for tigers.

We can work toward a future where humans and tigers can coexist peacefully by participating in International Tiger Day.

International Tiger Day

Inernational Tiger Day History

After it was discovered that 97 percent of all wild tigers had vanished in the last century, only about 3,000 tigers remained in 2010, International Tiger Day was established.

Tigers are on the verge of extinction, and International World Tiger Day aims to prevent the situation from getting worse.

Habitat loss, climate change, hunting, and poaching are just a few of the factors contributing to the tiger population’s decline.

The day also aims to protect and expand the habitats of these species, in addition to their preservation.

International Tiger Day is observed by many international organizations, including the WWF, the IFAW, and the Smithsonian Institute.

Tigers are increasingly coming into conflict with humans due to habitat loss and climate change.

Wild tigers are also under threat from poaching and the illegal trade industry.

The increased demand for tiger bone, skin, and other body parts has resulted in an increase in poaching and trafficking cases.

This has resulted in localized extinctions, making the reintroduction of tigers nearly impossible.

The loss of habitat is another threat that has had a negative impact on the tiger population.

Inernational Tiger Day Gallery

International Tiger Day
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay
International Tiger Day
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay
International Tiger Day
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay
International Tiger Day
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay
International Tiger Day
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay
Tiger
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay
Tiger
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay
cute tiger scaled
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay

HOW TO CELEBRATE INTERNATIONAL TIGER DAY

  1. Raise awareness on the issueNot everyone is aware of the threats that wild tigers face. You can raise awareness by sharing videos, infographics, and links to suitable content to get more people involved in the cause.
  2. Adopt a tigerAdopting a tiger can be a huge boost to the WWF and the work that it is doing. They help fund projects that work with local communities working to save tigers and also take strict actions against poaching and unlawful trading.
  3. Raise funds for a tiger charityYou can donate to charities that work for the well-being of tigers. Carry your good work forward by using your social media presence to urge your friends to donate to similar charities as well.

5 FACTS ABOUT TIGERS THAT WILL BLOW YOUR MIND

  1. A tiger’s roar is impressively loudA tiger’s roar can be heard from two miles away.
  2. They are quite fast tooTigers can move at a speed of 40 mph.
  3. They are the world’s largest cats. The average tiger weighs 800.278 pounds.
  4. Hunting takes a while to learn A cub can only hunt on its own after turning two or three.
  5. India has the largest tiger population Up to 70% of the world’s wild tiger population is in India.

good tiger
Photo: Unsplash/Pixabay

International Tiger Day: Nepal’s achievements in tiger conservation

Today, July 29, is International Tiger Day, a day dedicated to raising awareness about tiger conservation.

Nepal is one of the 13 countries in the world with tiger ranges.

The government of Nepal has established five protected areas in the lowlands of the country and implemented various other strategies and plans in collaboration with partner national and international agencies in order to conserve this endangered species, which is listed on the International Union for Conservation of Nature’s (IUCN) Red List of Threatened Species.

Nepal is currently on a mission to double the national tiger population by 2022, an ambitious TX2 goal set by the St Petersburg Tiger Summit in 2010 – to double the world’s wild tiger population by 2022.

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