Home of the big cats! (And sometimes medium and also small sized wild cats.)
This blog aims to share beautiful photography, conservation information, interesting facts, global news updates and stories of interest about big cats.
We at The Big Cat Blog share the images we come across on the internet as both a fan of the photographer’s work and as animal lovers with a passion for felines. All images found on this blog remain the property of their respective owners. We lay no claim to any image featured here and receive no financial benefits from their use.
We ensure that all images are correctly attributed to their respective owners. If material you own is featured here and you would like it removed or credited differently, you can contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org and expect a prompt response.
Save Big Cats!
Lions across Africa have declined to about 20,000. As few as 3,000 wild cheetahs roam Namibia and only 6,000 snow leopards remain in the Himalayas.
National Geographic's Big Cats Initiative has been able to support pilot programs that effectively combat the poaching, poisoning, pesticides, and habitat loss that are eradicating big cats.
know what to do to save big cats and they need your help so that they can fully implement these conservation techniques. We have not a day to lose.
An Elephant Blog
A brand new blog run by us that will be dedicated to sharing the best of elephant photography along with interesting information, conservation efforts and news stories.(Above photo by VIDYO)
Taronga is celebrating the arrival of three precious Sumatran Tiger cubs, and they need names! Enter your suggestions here for your chance to win!
Sumatran Tigers have suffered greatly from habitat loss due to palm oil plantations destroying their forests; their body parts are still used extensively in traditional medicines and they are still hunted for their pelts. Taronga is financially supporting wildlife protection units in Sumatra, helping to create a network of community rangers to decrease illegal logging, hunting and vigilante actions against wildlife.
A Corbett’s tiger, or Indochinese tiger. dries off after diving into the water at Khao Kheow Open Zoo in Chonburi, Thailand. Only 200 Corbett’s tiger’s are thought to exist in the wild. They are found in Cambodia, Laos, Burma, Thailand, and Vietnam - and formerly in China. The last known wild Indochinese tiger in China was killed and eaten by people from a village called Mengla in 2009.