Rare Indochine Tigers Seen Breeding in a Thai Jungle

Rare Indochine Tigers Seen Breeding in a Thai Jungle

Rare Indochine Tigers Seen Breeding in a Thai Jungle

Animal conservationists say they have evidence that the critically endangered Indochinese Tiger is breeding in a Thailand jungle, giving hope for the survival of an animal whose total population may be less than 300.

Thailand’s Department of National Parks, Wildlife and Plant Conservation along with 2 private organizations announced Tuesday they have photographic evidence of new Tiger cubs in eastern Thailand, supporting a scientific survey that confirmed the existence of the world’s 2nd breeding population of the Tigers.

The other breeding ground is in the Huai Kha Khaeng Wildlife Sanctuary in western Thailand.

The Thai agency, along with Freeland, an organization fighting animal trafficking, and Panthera, a wild cat conservation group, said only 221 Indochinese Tigers are estimated to remain in two Asian countries, Thailand and Myanmar.

Stay tuned…

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Paul Ebeling

Paul A. Ebeling, polymath, excels in diverse fields of knowledge. Pattern Recognition Analyst in Equities, Commodities and Foreign Exchange and author of “The Red Roadmaster’s Technical Report” on the US Major Market Indices™, a highly regarded, weekly financial market letter, he is also a philosopher, issuing insights on a wide range of subjects to a following of over 250,000 cohorts. An international audience of opinion makers, business leaders, and global organizations recognizes Ebeling as an expert.

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