When Lions and Tigers go to Beach | Only in Dubai!!!

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The instagram id of prince is https://www.instagram.com/faz3/?hl=en

Lions at Jumeirah beach Dubai. We always thought the cats hate water,
either they are house cats or the wild big cats. But these big cats proved us all wrong.
We never imagined it as a big chump of meat that barks like a dog and is still called a sea lion. These beautiful lions and tigers are owned by crown prince of Dubai, Sheikh Hamdan bin Muhammad bin Rashid Al Makhtoum,

he is also know as Fazza that's his nick name , and you can look at his instagram account. He might be the crown prince of Dubai but he definitely is the king of Instagram with 10.3 million followers. If you look for Faz3 on instagram you'll find him there. He is a great guy and his love for his animals is quite obvious. The lions and tigers are well looked after and he himself looks after them too.
He's also got employees from India who are also looking after his tigers and lions alongside other staff . We think it has all to do with the environment they grew up in. Like in the wild specially in Africa lions are not used to go on beaches or play around in water. Indeed water in Africa can be a dangerous place to be in as a lot of crocodiles hide and attack the animals who get into the water. From the very start big cats are aware of the danger and they avoid getting into the water unless it's extremely necessary.
Sure, some cats hate water their entire lives, others can be taught that they aren’t in any danger when wet. The important thing is to honor your cat’s feelings and never force them to do anything they don’t like. There are some notable breeds that tolerate and possibly love water. The Norwegian Forest Cat, Maine Coon, Bengal tigers, jaguars and Abyssinian breeds
are all known to hunt, play, and frolic in running water, stream, and pools.
Other cats can learn to accept water, but it’s important to positively introduce them to it and never use water as a form of punishment, as in a squirt bottle. The fact is, big cats are at the top of the food chain out in the wild. The smaller cats that our pets evolved from had to adapt to their dry, hot environments. What’s more, their ancestors understood that they were an easy target when wet. Water-clogged fur can weigh a cat down, making it hard to escape a predator. In addition, if a cat is wet and cold their internal body temperatures can plummet. You can lead a cat to water, but can you make them swim? however, when swimming is the only way to get to their next meal some big cats do adapt to the life aquatic.
Asiatic lions have co-existed with tigers in the past but now they are confined to an area in Gir National Park in western India.
African lions live on grasslands and are confined to Africa, with much greater numbers. Nearly 20,000 exist in the wild compared to 500–600 of Asiatic lions. Tigers love swimming and They are better swimmers.
Lions on the other hand do not hate to swim, but like to maintain their distance. If they need to cross a river they will, but not jump in water as Tigers do for fun. Much like most of the other felines, lions hate to get their furs wet so they avoid enter water as much as possible.
They do so only when it’s necessary and even then you can clearly see (and hear) them growling out of frustration and anger. Only the lions that lives in the Okavango Delta in Botswana are more used to the water than the other lions, since they live in an area where water is everywhere and they even learned to hunt in water. They are pretty good swimmers, although they did not like it. This simply means when lions have to they will adapt accordingly.

The great Tiger and Jaguars actually love water and have no problem with water, they can hunt in water as good as they would hunt on the ground.
Some times they wait on the banks and then jump into the water to attack crocodiles, usually the younger ones. Tigers can swim at great length too, they are one of the most powerful of cats.

The scientists work has found that the lions are indeed fragmented.
They discovered two genetically distinct populations of lions in the Africa.
‘wetland lions’ residing in the wetland habitat in the Okavango Delta,
and a ‘dryland lions’ group living in the semi-arid habitat of the Kalahari Desert. Between these two populations, only very limited dispersal exists.
However, when they looked at factors driving this reduced dispersal, they found that it was not fences, cattle ranching, or any other human element of the landscape preventing their movement. it was, in fact, the difference in habitat type. Simply, lions that come from a wetland landscape do not like traveling to a desert and vice versa.
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