The tiger, one of the most magnificent animals in the world, is also one of the most endangered. A cat of beauty, strength, and majesty, the tiger is master of all and subject to none - except humans. Of the eight original subspecies of tigers, three have become extinct within the last 60 years; and there are less than 50 South China tigers left on this planet -- few, and possibly none, survive in the wild.
There are five different kinds or subspecies of tiger alive in the world today. These tigers are called Siberian, South China, Indochinese, Bengal, and Sumatran. Their Latin name is Panthera tigris. Tigers are an endangered species; only about 5,000 to 7,400 tigers are left in the wild. Three tiger subspecies, the Bali, Javan, and Caspian tigers have become extinct in the past 70 years.
See increase in Tiger population in wild and have improved and efficient wildlife conservation.
To help forest department and forest guards in anti poaching camps in Forest of Karnataka State, India to fight poachers efficiently and effectively. And help in conservation of flora and fauna of the region.
“Tigers Unlimited Wildlife Society” was formed when seven like minded people who cared about wildlife especially tigers met, and wanted to do something for its protection.
We feel fascinated by the world of wild in the dense forests, even though wild and unabashed about the world beyond their home, every movement and every action hid grace, pride and fierceness amongst itself.
Seema a financial Analyst has taken this cause which is close to heart. She has a deep passion for wildlife photography and wildlife conservation. Her contributions towards conservations go back to a decade. She has been supporting foundations and has made inestimable contribution towards promoting and working towards wildlife.
Dalpat is a wildlife Enthusiast from royal Rajasthan and his main aim has been to bring focus on the daunting task of tackling India’s growing wildlife crisis. He does this by providing support and information to government authorities to combat poaching and the escalating illegal wildlife trade particularly in wild tigers. Now he has also been helping with human-animal conflicts and provides support for research projects.
Arati is an entrepreneur and a nature enthusiast. In 2007 Arati started “Zeme” clothing line made of Organic cotton out of her sheer concern for the environment. She has been an ardent admirer of wildlife and strongly believes in wildlife conservation and protection.
Managing Director of Scepter IT Technologies, was Born at Hangala a village that is usually lost in the bliss of the Bandipur forest reserve which is at a walking distance from his village. The gripping silence of the forests at night, lively chirping sounds during the day always fascinated and drew Guru towards the woods.
MBA graduate working with Insurance Industry was born and brought up in Ranthambhore. Environment and wildlife protection have become part of Amit’s lifestyle. With few of his friends and villagers of Ranthambore conceived and implemented the “Anti-grazing and Wildlife monitoring project” in Ranthambhore national park.
Amit also has worked on various projects such as
Sumeet is Chartered Accountant by qualification and a partner with Leverage Group, a boutique investment banking company. He was lured by the call of the wild at a very young age. His passion has taken him to the jungles across the country and Africa. Visiting wildlife has become an annual pilgrimage for him. To capture his amazing encounters in the wild, Sumeet has taken to wild life photography as a hobby.
Currently he is the Managing Director of Indo Connect Impex Pvt. Ltd. 30 years ago on his first trip to India Fabio visited Ganges and thereafter a few wildlife sanctuaries. He developed a passion to protect wildlife and tigers after seeing a documentary where a tiger was chased and killed by people in a barbaric way. He strongly believes that non violence and respect towards wildlife is as important as human rights.
According to one study, India along with 17 mega diverse countries is home to about 60-70% of the world's biodiversity. Since India is home to a number of rare and threatened animal species, wildlife management in the country is essential to preserve these species.
India's forest cover ranges from the tropical rainforest of the Andaman Islands, Western Ghats, and Northeast India to the coniferous forest of the Himalaya. Between these extremes lie the sal-dominated moist deciduous forest of eastern India; teak-dominated dry deciduous forest of central and southern India; and the babul-dominated thorn forest of the central Deccan and western Gangetic plain.
In recent decades, human encroachment has posed a threat to India's wildlife; in response, the system of national parks and protected areas, first established in 1935, was substantially expanded. In 1972, India enacted the Wildlife Protection Act and Project Tiger to safeguard crucial habitat; further federal protections were promulgated in the 1980s. Along with over 500 wildlife sanctuaries, India now hosts 15 biosphere reserves, four of which are part of the World Network of Biosphere Reserves; 25 wetlands are registered under the Ramsar Convention.
The varied and rich wildlife of India has had a profound impact on the region's popular culture. The common name for wilderness in India is Jungle, which was adopted by the British colonialists to the English language.
The need for conservation of wildlife in India is often questioned because of the apparently incorrect priority in the face of direct poverty of the people. However Article 48 of the Constitution of India specifies that, "The state shall endeavour to protect and improve the environment and to safeguard the forests and wildlife of the country" and Article 51-A states that "it shall be the duty of every citizen of India to protect and improve the natural environment including forests, lakes, rivers, and wildlife and to have compassion for living creatures.
Launched on April 1, 1973, Project Tiger has become one of the most successful conservation ventures in modern history. The project aims at tiger conservation in specially constituted 'tiger reserves' which are representative of various bio-geographical regions falling within India. It strives to maintain a viable tiger population in their natural environment. Today, there are 39 Project Tiger wildlife reserves in India covering an area more than of 37,761 km².
Project Elephant, though less known, started in 1992 and works for elephant protection in India. Most of India's rhinos today survive in the Kaziranga National Park.
To start with we would help jungles in karnataka i.e. Bandipur and Nagarhole National park with adjoining wildlife sanctuaries in conservation of flora and fauna.
Donor would get Tax benefit
Tax benefit Registration No under Section 80G and 12 A: DIT(E)BLR/12A/M-795/AACAT4568P/ITO(E)-2/VOL-2012-13
you could send cheque in favour of "Tigers Unlimited Wildlife Society" and courier it to
Tigers Unlimited Wildlife society
# 28 / 61, 1st Main Road, Lower Palace Orchards, Sadashivanagar, Bangalore - 560003, India
Off : +91-80-2346 2643
Transfer payment directly to
Tigers Unlimited Wildlife Society,
Bank of India, CC account
A/C no 840120110000502
Malleshwaram branch, Bangalore - 560003
IFSC Code: BKID0008401
Most of the forest guards working in anti poaching camps belong to local tribes and local villages.After seeing them work in difficult conditions it’s obvious they work out of passion for forest.We are raising funds to give better facilities, living conditions and equipments to these forest guards so that they can fight poachers effectively. e.g.