If you are worried about the conservation of rare animals, this is the news for you as there are reports of encouraging an increase in the population of rare tigers from five countries. Wildlife experts have announced that the number of wild tigers in Bhutan, China, India, Russia, and Nepal has increased significantly.
In 2010, a campaign called TX2 was launched to find out that the total number of tigers in the natural environment of 13 countries of the world was reduced to 3,200 and the plan is to double their population by 2022. Two years before the program ended, there was a lot of good news.
The best news came from Nepal where only 121 tigers were spotted in 2009 and 235 in 2018. Currently, the number of tigers in India is between 2,600 and 3,350, which is double the number in 2006.
The WWF says the number of tigers in Bardia National Park, Nepal’s only habitat, rose from 18 in 2007 to 87 now.
The number of tigers in Russia has increased by 15% in the last ten years, after which 540 animals have been noted. The number of tigers in Bhutan’s Royal Manas Par has risen from 10 to 22.
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