With pseudo sanctuaries, breeders, and exhibitors, White-Tigers are very popular as they seem to draw more visitors and more profits. White-Tiger is a Bengal-Tiger. As someone people say, they are not albinos or their separate species. White-Tigers happens when two Bengal-Tigers with a recessive gene that controls the coat color are born together.

It is believed that the entire captive White-Tiger community evolved from a single White-Tiger and has since been inbred. Father to daughter and father to granddaughter will be inbred continually by zoos to breeders and maintain this recessive allele. Many of the cubs born either in zoos or by breeders have induced multiple hereditary tiger disorders, such as palate fractures, spinal scoliosis, cognitive impairment, and crossed eyes.

Bengal-Tigers has often been mixed with Siberian tigers to create a giant animal, which makes many further genetic problems. For years, breeders and exhibitors have used the argument that White-Tigers are an endangered animal, but they can continue to be lifted. Yeah, that’s all untrue. White-Tigers breeders do not contribute to any survival strategy for the species; they breed for resources.


Giving the public a completely incorrect image of these important wild predators, the problem is the breeding of White-Tigers’ compounds. In the private sector worldwide, a considerable abundance of standard gold-colored tigers is also caused, since most litters also have certain unwanted golden tigers. The breeders will pick the white cubs from a litter of cubs who will allow many more business profits and euthanize, inhumanely destroy, or torture the cubs that do not fit the color criterion.

More than what others claim, the White-Tiger is not a subspecies, nor is it an albino version of the ‘standard tiger.’ It is also a rare form of Bengal-Tiger with a particular gene, granting it a lighter look. This variety is truly sublime, bringing the White-Tiger a feeling of undeniable awe and elegance. Because of their blue eyes, pink noses, and light brown lines, these tigers stand out from their rust-colored counterparts.


As it is merely a specific-colored version of the Bengal subspecies, the White-Tiger’s scientific name is Panthera tigris.


Physical Characteristics of White-Tigers

As predicted, the White-Tiger is much lighter in coloring than the more popular Bengal-Tiger. With rather light brown or gray patterns, much of the coat is a light cream color. Males can be 8 to 10.2 feet (i.e., 2.4m to 3.1m) tall, anywhere, from head to tail. Females are larger, with an average span of 7.1cm to 8.5cm (equivalent to between 2.1m and 2.6m). Males weigh about 190kg to 260kg (or about 420 to 570 pounds), while females weigh around 158kg (or 350 pounds on average).


Ideally, a White-Tiger needs a moving, working, and hunting area of around 20 square miles (or 32 square kilometers). Of essential significance to its survival is the supply of prey. In the wild, White-Tiger lives in South East Asia and the separate parts of India, inhabiting grasslands and forests in which they can easily hide. Owing to their lighter coloring, they are not as well camouflaged in the dark foliage as their more prominent Bengal equivalents, but the streaks help to break up their profile, visually speaking.


A White-Tiger is the Carnivore Hunter. He is also a strong swimmer and he can catch his prey even if he wants to flee into the water.

Including tiny monkeys and birds to wild cattle and deer, the White-Tiger can bring food that weights almost a ton.

Because the tiger kills just a few days, before no more meat will fit into its mouth, it can feast upon its prey.

Family Structure of White-tigers

A white tigress, able to carry her first litter at around three years of age, would be sexually active. The development period is approximately 3.5 months long and three to four cubs are born, on average. This number may, however, be as large as five. Typically, big litters, however, mean that at least one cub dies. Children may start searching for themselves at about 18 months of age but remain with their mother until they hit around two or three years of age. They will also be liberated to pursue a life of their own in isolation from the family system. The White-Tiger’s life expectancy in the wild is about 12 years. Those in captivity are more healthy and thus willing to survive longer and to understand their care conditions.


Since the White-Tiger is so rare, many zoos and parks attending are of great concern. However, they are not subspecies and thus do not need complex breeding systems and interventions. Raising them in zoos, instead of preserving a suitable plant, is frowned upon as it is considered to be undertaken for the sake of increasing income and tourist attraction. And the poaching of every tiger is immoral, yet White-Tigers are precious for their rare coats. The black market boasts a flourishing trade of tiger pieces (for aesthetic or perceived medicinal purposes). Today, there are several steps to protect tigers from the vicious crimes.

Photo Collection of White Tigers by Olga Barantseva photographer

Olga Barantseva is one of the most outstanding photographers who was born and raised in Moscow. This is one of the excellent photo collections of hers.

Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer
Olga Barantseva photographer

Do you know these facts?

  • White-Tigers do not represent a different subspecies. It is not the White-Tigers Royal. They are not albinos. They are all tigers born with white fur.
  • White hair is a rare genetic condition. In the wild, as little as 1 in 10,000 wild tiger births may occur.
  • The kind of inbreeding needed to produce white cubes is prevented by the wild tiger’s normal behaviors.
  • White-Tigers’ captive inbreeding results in higher neonatal mortality rates, typically over 80 percent.
  • To have one of the great White-Tiger exhibitors to market to the public, many tigers must be inbred several times. Some do not go ‘great?’
  • 1 in 30 is the total number of babies born to a healthy White-Tiger cub exhibitor. Typically, the remaining 29 cubs can be born deformed, or they are found inaccurate in color and euthanized, or die due to genetic defects shortly after birth.

This Article is written by referencing the White Tigers by Amelia Meyer



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