Bengal tiger:
The most numerous
tiger subspecies!

Our Animals

We protect a large range of species here at Sahara Falls. We also focus heavily on species such—like tigers, elephants, rhinos, marine animals, primates and big cats— because their well-being supports the survival of several other species and gives us the opportunity to help protect natural landscapes and marine areas.

The Bengal Tiger is the most common and largest tiger found in the wild. These tigers are able to consume up to sixty pounds of food in one sitting.

Elephants Running Wild

An Elephant’s large ears radiate heat to help keep them cool. They also use their trunks to suck up water and spray it all over themselves and each other. These large animals love to play in water. After that you will often find them covering their skin in a thin coat of dust for protection. Elephants do not spend many hours sleeping instead they love to roam.

The elephants use their trunks for breathing, smelling, drinking, trumpeting and for picking up things, as one would use a hand. They have fingerlike features at the end of their trunks which aid in grabbing things. They use their tusks to dig, especially for food and water, to strip bark for tree trunks and to defend themselves in fights. The value of these tusks is also the reason why many elephants are killed.

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Sheep Grazing Freely

Sheep have four stomachs. They regurgitate their food and chew the cud, this allows their four compartments to digest the grasses and herbs thoroughly. Although sheep prefer grazing on grass, they will consume brushes. Sheep tend to be timid creatures that move in flocks, with generally no ability to protect themselves or fend off predators.

They are apparent differences between domestic and wild sheep. They differ in color, amount of milk produced, quality and quantity of fleece as well as their size. Domesticated sheep tend to grow wool, while wild sheep grow a combination of wool and hair.

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