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Wild About The world

Animals are quite simply awesome as they swim, swoop, slither, soar & slide
Let’s commit to being Wild About The World by raising awareness to help restore, protect, nurture, & nourish wild animals
Together, let’s celebrate our wonderful wildlife

Bengal Tiger
The Bengal Tigers is the national animal of India and Bangladesh. Their stripes are unique to each tiger, just like fingerprints are to humans. These Tigers are very solitary, and they mark their territory with their scent. Even though Bengal tigers have the largest number of living Tigers in their species, they are still under constant threat of extinction. Level of risk? Endangered How many are left? About 2,500
Blue Whale
Blue whales are incredible! They are the largest animal on the whole planet! They weigh about 33 elephants and are as long as three school buses. The blue whale’s belly can hold one ton of krill, and it needs to eat four tons of krill every day. They are also the loudest animals on Earth, even louder than a jet engine. Blue whales are also known for being extremely gentle, making them much loved creatures of the sea. Level of risk? Endangered How many are left? 10,000 – 25,000
Asian Elephants
There are three kinds of Asian Elephants: Indian elephants, Sri Lankan elephants and Sumatran elephants. Asian elephants are very intelligent! They are one of the only mammals that can recognize themselves in the mirror. They also live in groups between 6 – 8 elephants, led by an older female elephant. That means they live in matriarchies, where an older female runs things. Elephants are very playful, mischievous and feeling. They are beloved by many who know them. Level of risk? Endangered How many are left? 40,000 - 50,000
Sea Turties
Sea turtles are incredible creatures that help keep sea grass beds and coral reefs healthy. They have existed on Earth and been in this world’s water for the last 100 million years. Sea turtles eat plants and smaller animals, including shrimp, crabs, jellyfish, snails, sponges, seaweed, algae and mollusks. These turtles travel between land and sea, swimming thousands of ocean miles during their long lives. Level of risk? Critically Endangered – Vulnerable How many are left? Between 8,000 – 80,000
Sumartran Rhino
Sumatran Rhinos are the smallest species left of the rhinos, and the only Asian rhino that has two horns. They are born with a reddish, brown covering that becomes black and hair-like when they become adults, which is why they are sometimes known as the ‘hairy rhino.’ Of all the rhinos left, they are most closely related to the extinct woolly rhinos. Unfortunately, they compete with the Javan Rhino as the most threatened rhino species. Level of risk? Critically Endangered How many are left? Less than 100
Shark     
Sharks have existed for over hundreds of millions of years. Even though we tend to see only a few kinds of sharks on TV or in the media, there are actually over 400 species of sharks. Some are carnivorous and eat fish (including other sharks), while others eat tiny plankton or krill. Sharks have an extremely good sense of smell, hearing and sight - that’s what makes them such excellent predators. Even though many people are terrified of sharks, they are much more threatened by human pollution, poaching and environmental impact than we are by them. Level of risk? Vulnerable - endangered How many are left? Varies by species
Gaint Panda
Giant pandas are peaceful animals that are loved by people around the world. They are extremely rare and can only be found in the mountains of western China, where they are considered a national treasure. Pandas live almost entirely off of bamboo, which is why they live in bamboo forests. They have to eat between 26 – 84 pounds of bamboo every day! Luckily for pandas, they are great at climbing trees. Level of risk? Vulnerable How many are left? 1,864
Yellow-crested Cockatoo
The yellow-crested cockatoo likes to eat seeds, berries, fruit, nut and flowers, though sometimes it has been found munching on crops of corn and rice. These birds like to roost and eat in groups, and they also tend to develop strong partnerships. They often build their nests in tree hollows, where they can lay up to three eggs. Level of risk? Critically Endangered How many are left? Less than 1,000
Amur Leopard
Amur leopards are a rare subspecies of leopard. They are known to hide their food to save it from other hungry predators, coming back to eat it later. They can jump really, really high and far: up to 10 feet vertically and up to 20 feet horizontally! Level of risk? Critically Endangered How many are left? About 60
Killer Whale
Killer whales (also known as Orcas) like to be social. They live in very close-knit communities of about 30 whales total, and they stay with their whale family for life. The killer whale actually belongs to the family of dolphins, and is the biggest dolphin in the species. Sometimes it’s called the ‘wolf of the sea’ because it behaves similarly when it hunts. Orcas also have wonderful memories that some studies indicate may even be photographic. Level of risk? Threatened How many are left? Unknown

Only 4,000 tigers remain worldwide and with your support we can begin to reverse the threat of extinction, helping Project CAT to double the number of tigers in the wild by 2022, through habitat preservation, with a percentage of our profits from the collaboration.


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