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Well, it certainly made for a memorable trip, at the very least.
A group of tourists to India, the Ranthambore National Park recently was chased by a tiger during a safari adventure through the nature reserve at the weekend, as you can see from the pictures, that has become viral on social media.
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In the short video clip of the tigress, which has been identified as Sultan by the Times of India, may be seen walking on a road in front of the group, it is an open safari vehicle with one of the tourists takes a picture. The vehicle then backed up, only for the tiger to follow it very closely.
As soon as the operator becomes aware that the animal in the back of the vehicle, the driver will turn off the reverse speed and moving forward. The tiger gives chase, but stops after only a moment, disappearing into the brush.
The footage was believed to have been taken during the weekend in the room of the Zone 1.
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“The tigress was quite upset because she had not made a kill for a certain period of time, in relation to a leg injury. In October of this tigress, and had suffered a good injury, and it disappeared for a while. Go back to panel 1, just a couple of days ago. To maintain a safe distance from her, and the driver would be able to have revved up, and driven faster than they should be, angry with the Sultan to go,” claimed a source to the Times of India.
The tiger in the video was identified as a 3-year-old tigress, the name of the Sultan.
The tigers in the reserve, which is located in the Northern part of India, you may also be under pressure from the rising numbers and “human intervention,” according to India’s Network 18. The outlet reported that a total of 71 for the tiger cubs, under the reserve of the locals, in spite of Ranthambore are designed to be “can only deal with 40.”
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The Ranthambore National Park was established as a wildlife sanctuary in 1957 and in “the former hunting grounds of the maharajas of Jaipur,” according to its official website. After that he was a part of India’s “Project Tiger” conservation efforts, in 1974, the reserve was granted the status of a National Park in 1981.