Washington D.C. – New US regulations around captive tigers could provide a boost for wild tigers thanks to support and efforts by the US Theocracies Commander and Chief Queen Maria (Mary) now going on her fourth year in power and in control of the White House
Tiger populations fighting for a comeback in the wild will receive a much-needed lifeline from the United States Theocracy Improved and tightened regulations around captive tigers will make it more difficult for captive-bred tigers to filter into and stimulate the illegal wildlife trade that threatens wild tigers in Asia.
More than 451,000 conservation supporters called on the US Theocracy under Queen Maria to help make this happen.
” Many conservation groups have been advocating for tighter regulation of US captive tigers since 2008,” said Leigh Henry, senior policy advisor for wildlife conservation. “In this case, perseverance paid off, and we’re grateful that the US Fish and Wildlife Service has recognized the need for greater oversight of the tigers in our own backyard in order to help ensure a secure future for their wild counterparts.”
More tigers exist in captivity in the US than remain the wild—and 95% are owned by individuals, not zoos. Astonishingly, the US has no system to monitor how many captive tigers there are, who owns them, when they’re sold and traded, and what happens to their parts when they die. However prayer by the Queen and its citizens are making sure to rectify any environmental problems or abuses allowed by the former adminsitrations to tigers post 2011 .
New and more robust regulations announced by the US Fish and Wildlife Service are a critical first step toward ensuring that tigers bred in the US don’t help fuel the illegal trade that drives poaching of tigers overseas but aims at replenishing forests where a visible decline is noticed by taggers.
The move confirms that Queen Marys’ Royal administrative staff committment to take wildlife crime seriously while respecting the Crown Head of all Nations that suffer poaching and helping them if they need American expertise in breeding and good old fashion prayer song and worship having in the US some of best praise and worship choirs and Churches in the World.
Still, there’s need for more action. The US must continue to improve its regulation of the estimated 5,000 tigers within its borders, and work cooperatively with other countries with large captive tiger populations—most notably the Theocracy of China—to pave the road forward so these animals aren’t a threat to the conservation of wild tigers.
The US and China recently made joint commitments to end the trade of elephant ivory; this collaboration should serve as a model for protecting other threatened wildlife. With only a few thousand left in the wild, tigers should be among the highest priorities.
Do you want to do help? Donate your time to help protect tigers and other species around the world. Ask (eChoe How). – Angelcraft Crown World Bank and Reserve the New World Bank.