Today’s Solutions: May 30, 2024

Veterinarian saves tiger’s e

Veterinarian saves tiger’s eye with surgery in a ‘world’s first’

A veterinary surgeon in the UK has performed the first-ever corneal operation on a tiger, saving the big cat’s eye. As reported by the BBC, staff at the Shepreth Wildlife Park near Cambridge noticed that the left eye of a 17-year-old Sumatran tiger, named Ratna, was deteriorating after a Read More...

GPS tracking is helping tigers

GPS tracking is helping tigers and humans coexist in Nepal

Earlier this week we shared how AI tracking is saving elephant populations in Africa. Now, it turns out that tech innovations could help protect tigers in Nepal in a very similar way.  Significant progress has been made in wild tiger conservation in Nepal with the population doubling from 2009 Read More...

House passes bill to protect b

House passes bill to protect big cats across the US

Netflix’s popular documentary series “Tiger King,” sheds light on the prolific issues surrounding wild cats kept in captivity across the US. To address the threats that captivity poses to communities and these cats, the House of Representatives has passed the Big Cat Public Safety Act. The Read More...

Wild tiger populations around

Wild tiger populations around the world are making a comeback

Millions watched them in captivity on the lockdown TV hit Tiger King, but in the wild, tiger populations have been in rapid decline for decades. There is some positive news though. According to new figures from the World Wildlife Foundation (WWF), the number of wild tigers in some parts of the Read More...

India’s tiger population gro

India’s tiger population grows by one third in only four years

Nine years ago, India sought to double its tiger population by 2022. But on International Tiger Day, the country announced it met its goal four years earlier than expected. Through assiduous conservation efforts, India is now home to nearly 3,000 tigers, a third more than it had four years ago, Read More...

Amur tigers thrive again in Ru

Amur tigers thrive again in Russia after nearing extinction

Good news from Russia is too rare an occurrence to ignore. Here is a successful conservation story, with Amur tigers thriving again in the Far East of the country at more than 540 individuals compared to less than 40 back in the 1940s — with a 28.5-percent population increase in the last decade Read More...