The inherent dangers of climate change, the natural instinctive to survive.
The Times of India
HYDERABAD, INDIA: It’s not denizens alone who seem to be reeling under a severe water crisis this summer. Even animals in the state’s largest tiger belt, the Nagarjunasagar-Srisailam Tiger Reserve (NSTR), are hit by the shortage with only a handful of manually filled ‘saucer pits’ to quench their thirst. The smaller lakes in the tiger reserve, with a tiger population estimated between 52 and 67, have dried up. Experts note that the tigers usually travel the 25 km distance to reach Krishna river in search of water and could be doing the same now.
While the shortage of water seems to be most severe this time around, experts note that the NSTR belt has always been a parched region. Tigers in the belt, they say, are often forced to travel to the Krishna to quench their thirst. “This belt, which is a plateau, is known for…
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