Search

The Deadly Human Wildlife Conflict in India-People And Wildlife


The growing human population,deforestation,loss of habitat and decline in their prey species are few major reason behind the Human wildlife conflict in India. Natural wildlife territory is overlaps with the humans existence and various forms of human–wildlife conflict occur with various negative results.

The Killing Incidents of Wild Animals and Man-Eating TigersLeopard Attack

Leopard attacks on humans are regularly reported only in India,The Panthera pardus or the leopards kill more humans in India than all other carnivores. Human–leopard conflict regions of the country are West Bengal, Maharashtra and Assam where most of the deadly leopard attack incident happened.

Tiger Attack


Most of the Tiger attacks in India appeared in the Sundarbans mangrove forest National Park of West Bengal. Sundarbans host largest population of tigers in the world due to its densely covered mangrove forests and climate. In the recent tiger attacks on Human was, A tiger attacked forest rangers on an Elephant in the Kaziranga National Park of Assam, in the north-east state of India. The tigers are known as Man-Eaters and Sundarbans is one of the famous place to spot these big cats, there are only 1706 tigers are left in the wild India.

Elephant Attack


Elephant is one of the holy animal in India,especially in Kerala but due to elephant attack some 500 people are killed by each year. There are many incident of elephant attacks occurred in the villages of Kerala and other parts of India.​

Bear Attack


A sloth bear attacked and killed one person and seriously injured three others in India,major zone includes Madhya Pradesh and Chhattisgarh where most of the incident occurred.

For complete story please visit at

http://www.walkthroughindia.com/wildlife/the-deadly-human-wildlife-conflict-in-india-people-and-wildlife/


Write to Us:

Advisory Committee: Yves Berthelot (France),  PV Rajagopal (India), Vandana Shiva (India), Oliver de Schutter (Belgium), Mazide N’Diaye (Senegal), Gabriela Monteiro (Brazil), Irakli Kakabadze (Georgia), Anne Pearson (Canada), Liz Theoharis (USA), Sulak Sivaraksa (Thailand), Jagat Basnet (Nepal), Miloon Kothari (India),  Irene Santiago (Philippines), Arsen Kharatyan (Armenia), Margrit Hugentobler (Switzerland), Jill Carr-Harris (Canada/India), Reva Joshee (Canada), Sonia Deotto (Mexico/Italy),Benjamin Joyeux (Geneva/France), Aneesh Thillenkery, Ramesh Sharma, Ran Singh (India)