Posted February 05, 2019 04:05:58 Tigers are a threat in the wild.
A species that’s gone extinct and whose only hope of recovery lies in humans is now on the brink of extinction.
It’s the result of a few key decisions, but they’re not without consequences.
The biggest threat to tiger habitat is habitat loss.
Without proper habitat, tigers will eventually starve.
A habitat is one of the largest parts of a species that can be destroyed.
That means when the population is depleted, that habitat becomes less valuable.
Without habitat, the animals’ survival depends on it.
Without healthy habitat, it’s difficult for them to reproduce.
It also means the habitat is a place that people can live and work in for their entire lives, which is why the environment is so important to them.
The same is true of tiger habitat, which can be taken away without the animals feeling threatened or threatened by their new homes.
And without a healthy habitat that is maintained, the tigers are unable to feed themselves.
“Tigers are an omnivore,” said Jason Broughton, a tiger expert with the Australian Parks and Wildlife Service (APWWS).
“If you look at them, you can see they eat more than they breathe.”
And while the animals are carnivores, they also eat other animals, which helps sustain their numbers.
Broughston has spent more than 25 years studying tiger habitat in Australia.
He says a lack of healthy habitat has made tigers increasingly vulnerable to the diseases they’re facing.
“There are some really nasty diseases that have been going around for quite a while that are actually causing really, really nasty impacts on the health of the tiger,” he said.
“They’ve had to be relocated and have been driven to other areas.”
Broughson says there’s been an alarming increase in tiger mortality over the past decade.
“I think what we’ve seen is the death rate in Australia has been increasing quite a bit,” he told Polygon.
“It’s actually going up, which makes it hard for us to see how we can maintain that population.”
While the decline in tiger populations has been alarming, there’s still hope for the species.
For instance, the government is planning to relocate around 40,000 tiger habitats in 2020.
That would make up about one-third of the remaining tigers.
That’s good news for wildlife managers, because the habitats could be a vital resource for them in the long term.
But it’s not enough.
“We’re trying to manage the risk, but we can’t do that if we don’t have good, healthy habitat,” said Broughtson.
“If we can manage that, but if we can no longer support the population, then that’s going to be a problem.”