27 September 2010 Nature finds a way: Lost population of tigers found Posted by: Brian Bovard | 3 comments | Share: An amazing and hopeful story relates how tigers, which normally live in the Himalayan foothills, have been found at much higher elevations and apparently breeding successfully. Read the story here. 3 Responses to “Nature finds a way: Lost population of tigers found” Valentina September 27th, 2010 Lovely, i’m so excited ,so happy, thank you for sharing ! CMJ September 27th, 2010 Great story, but I am thinking now that it has been told it will be a death sentence for the tigers. Please people of the Natural History Unit, keep this location a secret for the lives of those most beautiful creatures. Bo Ortiz October 7th, 2010 YAY!!!!!!!! THE TIGERS ARE OKAY!!!!!!!!!! I’m so happy the tigers are bouncing back for once along with the polar bears my 2 favorite animals Post Your Comment Click here to cancel reply. Name (required) Mail (required) (will not be published) You May also be interested in It’s Time to Act for Right Whales Years after they agreed to expand critical habitat for endangered North Atlantic right whales, we’re still waiting on NMFS to follow through. So we took to the courts to get this much-needed protection in place. How Should We Honor Earth Day? America has many worldwide firsts in conservation: we were the first nation to establish a national park, the first to create a national wildlife refuge, the first to approve a law protecting endangered species and the first to create a national day dedicated to conservation, Earth Day. But today, we are experiencing another period of crisis in America’s commitment to conservation. When did conservation become a polarizing political issue, when it has been, for the past century, a defining characteristic of American values and the American spirit? Ecological Insults and Injuries Revealed Four Years after Deepwater Horizon Four years after the Deepwater Horizon drilling rig spilled millions of gallons of oil into the Gulf of Mexico, we’re beginning to see the full scope of how this ecological disaster is impacting our wildlife on land, air and sea.