The Best Rottweiler Video Of All Time, Tiger Attacks Man (Video)

The Best Rottweiler Video Of All Time, Tiger Attacks Man


Tiger attacks are an extreme form of human–wildlife conflict which occur for various reasons and have claimed more human lives than attacks by any of the other big cats. The most comprehensive study of deaths due to tiger attacks estimates that at least 373,000 people died due to tiger attacks between 1800 and 2009, the majority of these attacks occurring in South and Southeast Asia.[1] In Southeast Asia, attacks gradually declined after peaking in the nineteenth century, but attacks in South Asia have remained high, particularly in the Sundarbans.[1]

Reasons for attacking: 

In the event that a human comes excessively close and amazes a resting or a nourishing tiger (especially on the off chance that it is a tigress with fledglings), the tiger may assault and execute a human. Tigers can likewise assault people for a situation of “mixed up character” (for instance, if a human is hunching while gathering kindling, or cutting grass) and now and then when a vacationer gets excessively close. Some additionally suggest not riding a bike, or running in a district where tigers live with a specific end goal to not incite their pursuit. Dwindle Byrne expounded on an Indian postman who was chipping away at foot for a long time with no issues with inhabitant tigers, yet was pursued by a tiger not long after he began riding a bike for his work.[2]

Sometimes tigers will change their normal eating regimen to wind up man-eaters. This is for the most part because of a tiger being crippled by a discharge wound or porcupine plumes, or some different variables, for example, medical problems and inabilities. In such cases, the creature’s failure to take conventional prey compels it to stalk people, which are less mouth-watering yet much less demanding to pursue, overwhelm and murder; this was the situation with the scandalous man-eating tigress of Champawat, which was accepted to have started eating villagers at any rate mostly in light of devastating tooth wounds. As tigers in Asia regularly live in nearness to people, tigers have murdered a larger number of individuals than whatever other huge feline. Somewhere around 1876 and 1912, tigers murdered 33,247 individuals in British India.[3]

Man-eaters have been an intermittent issue for India, particularly in Kumaon, Garhwal and the Sundarbans mangrove bogs of Bengal. There, some solid tigers have been known to chase people. Despite the fact that tigers more often than not dodge elephants, they have been known to bounce on an elephant’s back and extremely harm the mahout riding on the elephant’s back. Kesri Singh specified a situation when a lethally injured tiger assaulted and murdered the seeker who injured it while the seeker was on the back of an elephant. Most man-eating tigers are in the end caught, shot or poisoned.[4]

Amid war, tigers may obtain a preference for human tissue from the utilization of bodies which have lain unburied, and go ahead to assault warriors; this happened amid the Vietnam and Second World Wars.[5] Tigers will stalk gatherings of individuals bowing down while working in a field or cutting grass, yet will lose enthusiasm when the general population stand upright. Thus, it has been conjectured that a few assaults are a basic instance of mixed up identity.[5]

Tigers ordinarily amaze casualties from the side or from behind: either moving toward upwind or lying in hold up downwind. Tigers once in a while press an assault in the event that they are seen before their snare is mounted.[6]

Kenneth Anderson once remarked on man-eating tigers;

“It is phenomenal how exceptionally careful each man-eater gets to be by practice, whether a tiger or puma, and fainthearted as well. Perpetually, it will just assault a single individual, and that as well, after drawn out and meticulous stalking, having guaranteed itself that no other person is in the prompt region… These creatures appear to be likewise to have a canny intuition and have the capacity to separate between an unarmed individual and an equipped man intentionally seeking after them, for much of the time, just when cornered will they dare to assault the last mentioned, while they make a special effort to stalk and assault the unarmed man.[7]

Tigers are infrequently threatened from assaulting people, particularly on the off chance that they are new to individuals. Not at all like man-eating panthers, even settled man-eating tigers will at times enter human settlements, generally adhering to town outskirts.[5] Nevertheless, assaults in human towns do occur.[8]

Most tigers will just assault a human in the event that they can’t physically fulfill their necessities generally. Tigers are ordinarily careful about people and for the most part demonstrate no inclination for human meat. In spite of the fact that people are generally simple prey, they are not a coveted wellspring of sustenance. Accordingly, most man-eating tigers are old, sick, or have missing teeth, and pick human casualties out of urgency. In one case, an after death examination of a slaughtered tigress uncovered two broken canine teeth, four missing incisors and a free upper molar, handicaps which would make catching more grounded prey to a great degree troublesome. Just after achieving this stage did she assault a workman.[5]

Now and again, as opposed to being savage, tiger assaults on people appear to be regional in nature. In no less than one case, a tigress with fledglings murdered eight individuals entering her region without expending them by any means.


  1. ^Tiger attack:a b Nyhus, P. J.; Dufraine, C. E.; Ambrogi, M. C.; Hart, S. E.; Carroll, C.; Tilson, R. (2010). “Human–tiger conflict over time”. In Tilson, R.; Nyhus, P. J. Tigers of the world: The science, politics, and conservation of Panthera tigris (2nd ed.). Burlington, Massachusetts: Academic Press. pp. 132–135. ISBN 978-0-8155-1570-8.

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