By: Matthew Bachand
The Siberian Tiger
Have you ever seen animals that are dying? It’s likely
that is a Siberian Tiger. The Siberian Tiger is good at
catching food. They are also very territorial. The male
will fight to the death to mate with a female. They are
not very social but have occasional relationships. You
will have a great time learning about the Siberian
The Siberian Tiger looks like most tigers. The Siberian
Tiger can weigh a whopping 930 pounds, though it is
unlikely. They are usually red and orange with black
stripes. Their height is about 4 ½ feet. The Siberian
Tiger’s Size is about 2.85 meters. The Siberian Tiger is
a very attractive tiger.
The Siberian Tiger’s Habitat is very interesting.
Siberian Tiger does not migrate because it is very
warm year around. The Siberian Tiger’s Habitat went
from Manchuria and Korea to Russia. The weather is
warm, humid, and rainy. They find shelter
underneath canopy’s, and in caves. Their Habitat has
a lot of trees, canopy’s, ponds, brush, and fields. The
Siberian Tigers Habitat is full of excitement.
The Siberian Tiger eats deer, elk, wild hog, wild boar,
fish, and birds. The Siberian Tiger’s only predators are
humans. They find food by stalking their prey and
then pouncing. Their diet has not changed over time.
The Siberian Tiger hunts whenever it is hungry. The
Siberian Tiger eats fascinating things
The Siberian Tigers Life cycle is very interesting. The
Siberian Tiger is born alive. The Siberian Tiger lives
for about 25 years. It takes about 3-4 years for them to
change to an adult. The first step of their life cycle is
cub, and they live with their mom for 1 ½ years. Then
they venture off. I think the Siberian Tigers life cycle is
The Siberian Tiger is a very interesting animal. Unlike
most Tigers, They are not fast runners. Their body
parts are used in traditional Asian medicine. There are
less 500 left in the world. I think the Siberian Tiger is
the most interesting Tiger in the world, and I hope you
Wonder Club. Web. 23 Feb. 2010.
2010. Web. <http://animaldiversity.ummz.umich.edu/site/search?
Animal Diversity Web. University Of Michigan. Web. 25 Feb. 2010.
"San Francisco Zoological Society - See - Tiger, Amur." San Francisco Zoological
Society - Home Home Page. Web. 25 Feb. 2010.