Bengal Tiger sculpture

Bengal Tiger sculpture by Wildsculpt, 1 of the best wildlife Sculpture


Bengal Tiger sculpture

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Bengal Tiger sculpture
The Bengal tiger (Panthera tigris tigris) is a tiger subspecies native to the Indian subcontinent. It lives in Bhutan, Nepal, Bangladesh and northern India. It is the National animal of both India and Bangladesh.
sculpture size 11.5 x 5 inch
Material Used : Polyresin
A resin sculpture is a statue or other piece of three-dimensional art that has been cast using fiberglass resin. Resin is a fairly lightweight, durable material that can be painted and glazed to look like stone, porcelain, bronze or marble. It is used to manufacture a wide variety of products
Bengal Tiger sculpture
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The Bengal tiger is a population of the Panthera tigris tigris subspecies.[2] It ranks among the biggest wild cats alive today.[3][4] It is considered to belong to the world’s charismatic megafauna

The tiger is estimated to have been present in the Indian subcontinent since the Late Pleistocene, for about 12,000 to 16,500 years.[6][7][8] Today, it is threatened by poachingloss and fragmentation of habitat, and was estimated at comprising fewer than 2,500 wild individuals by 2011. None of the Tiger Conservation Landscapes within its range is considered large enough to support an effective population of more than 250 adult individuals.[9]

The Bengal tiger’s historical range covered almost all of India and into Pakistan‘s Indus River valley until the early 19th century.[7] Today, it inhabits India, BangladeshNepalBhutan and southern Tibet. India’s tiger population was estimated at 2,603–3,346 individuals by 2018.[10] Around 300–500 individuals are estimated in Bangladesh,[9] 220–274 in Nepal by 2018,[11] and 90 individuals in Bhutan by 2015


In the 20th century, Indian censuses of wild tigers relied on the individual identification of footprints known as pug marks – a method that has been criticised as deficient and inaccurate. Camera traps are now being used in many sites.[38]

Good tiger habitats in subtropical and temperate forests include the Tiger Conservation Units (TCUs) ManasNamdapha. TCUs in tropical dry forest include Hazaribag Wildlife SanctuaryNagarjunsagar-Srisailam Tiger ReserveKanhaIndravati corridor, Orissa dry forestsPanna National ParkMelghat Tiger Reserve and Ratapani Tiger Reserve. The TCUs in tropical moist deciduous forest are probably some of the most productive habitats for tigers and their prey, and include KazirangaMeghalayaKanhaPenchSimlipal and Indravati Tiger Reserves. The TCUs in tropical moist evergreen forests represent the less common tiger habitats, being largely limited to the upland areas and wetter parts of the Western Ghats, and include the tiger reserves of PeriyarKalakad-MundathuraiBandipur and Parambikulam Wildlife Sanctuary.[36]

During a tiger census in 2008, camera trap and sign surveys using GIS were employed to estimate site-specific densities of tiger, co-predators and prey. Based on the result of these surveys, the total tiger population was estimated at 1,411 individuals ranging from 1,165 to 1,657 adult and sub-adult tigers of more than 1.5 years of age. Across India, six landscape complexes were surveyed that host tigers and have the potential to be connected. These landscapes comprise the following:[39]

ManasNamdaphaOrangLaokhowa and KazirangaMeghalaya are Tiger Conservation Units in northeastern India, stretching over at least 14,500 km2 (5,600 sq mi) across several protected areas.[36] Tigers are also present in Pakke Tiger Reserve.[40] In the Mishmi Hills, tigers were recorded in 2017 up to an elevation of 3,630 m (11,910 ft) in snow.[41] Ranthambore National Park hosts India’s westernmost tiger population.[42] The Dangs’ Forest in southeastern Gujarat is potential tiger habitat.[43]

As of 2014, the Indian tiger population was estimated to range over an area of 89,164 km2 (34,426 sq mi) and number 2,226 adult and subadult tigers older than one year. About 585 tigers were present in the Western Ghats, where Radhanagari and Sahyadri Tiger Reserves were newly established. The largest population resided in Corbett Tiger Reserve with about 215 tigers. The Central Indian tiger population is fragmented and depends on wildlife corridors that facilitate connectivity between protected areas.[44] By 2018, the population had increased to an estimated 2,603–3,346 individuals.[10]

In May 2018, a tiger was recorded in Sahyadri Tiger Reserve for the first time in eight years.[45] In February 2019, a tiger was sighted in Gujarat’s Lunavada area in Mahisagar district, and found dead shortly afterwards.[46] Officials assumed that it originated in Ratapani Tiger Reserve and travelled about 300 km (190 mi) over two years. It probably died of starvation. In May 2019, camera traps recorded tigers in Mhadei Wildlife Sanctuary and Bhagwan Mahaveer Sanctuary and Mollem National Park, the first records in Goa since 2013.[47][48]

The tigers in the Sundarbans in India and Bangladesh are the only ones in the world inhabiting mangrove forests.[43] The population in the Indian Sundarbans was estimated as 86-90 individuals in 2018.[



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