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Tiger Hunting Live Video Unbelievable Video Ever Must Watch 

Tiger hunting live and exclusive video from India’s best Ranthambhor tiger national park, Rajasthan INDIA

We goes on safari in Ranthambore, where there are too many tigers deer hunting.

We entered the park at 6.30am. Barely half an hour later, our guide noticed that three jeeps were converging on the same patch of ground. We joined them, and saw a tiger – a female of four-and-a-half years old, he said – emerging from long grass.

She picked her way between the jeeps, went down an incline and came up again, no more than 25 yards from the rear of our vehicle. For a few moments, as if declaring: “I shall now make myself available for photographs”, she lay down on the track, close enough for my compact camera to register the glint in her eyes. The black tracking collar around her neck did not diminish by a jot her elemental power.

She turned her gaze on the lake below, sideways towards our camera lenses, then back on the lake. The deer grazing 100 yards away at the lake’s edge were clearly the more compelling sight. She went down the incline into cover, settled again for a few moments, then rose. We saw her ears prick, the powerful shoulders rise, the stalk begin. As she tensed, so did we. A young deer was heading her way. The deer bounded forward. The tiger edged a few feet ahead, and waited. Then, spooked by something, the deer was off. A peacock was still wandering dangerously close but the tiger, it seemed, had decided that something more substantial was needed for breakfast. She moved off into longer grass to bide her time.

The notes I scribbled as the jeep bounced up and down tell the story: langurs, plum-headed parakeets, turtles, painted stork, stone curlew, mongoose, lapwings, sambar deer (the largest deer in Asia). Tiger aside, there is no shortage of diversions in Ranthambore National Park. The tourists on my jeep felt they had value for money – but then before being alerted by our guide to most of the animals on my list they had already ticked off their tiger. Would they have gone there at all if they had been kept away from where the tiger hunted?

Ranthambore is unusual among Indian reserves in having too many tigers, which is why some have been moved to Sariska, another Rajasthani reserve. Ranthambore covers 5,000 square miles, an area reckoned to be big enough to support 32 tigers. On the day we visited, a month ago, it was said to be home to 40. Perhaps that is why our encounter seemed to be almost by appointment.

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