Milla the Amur tiger

Amur tiger

Adopt online

Child adoptions are for 0-16 year olds, and include all this for just £45:

  • A special Adoption Certificate.
  • Amur tiger cuddly toy.
  • A car sticker.
  • Stickers.
  • A bookmark.
  • A photo of me... lucky you!
  • One child day ticket
  • Animal fact sheet, so you'll know all about the Amur tiger
  • Access to the online Adopters Zone.
  • Recognition on the adopter board at the Amur tiger enclosure.

Are you a grown up? See our Standard Adoption Scheme.

We also have a group adoption scheme for just £55 which is perfect for schools & clubs – call us on 01962 777988 to find out more.

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Gift Purchases

This adoption is a gift for someone else
e.g. Mummy and Daddy, Father Christmas
The recipient's address is the same as mine
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This gift is for a special occasion
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Terms and Conditions

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About the Amur tiger

What do I eat?

Amur tigers mainly prey on wild boar, sika deer and red deer. However, they are opportunistic predators, and will prey on a wide variety of animals including birds, fish, rodents, insects, amphibians and other mammals such as primates, badgers and raccoon dogs.

Where do I live?

Amur tigers are found in the Russian Far East and north-eastern China. They live in mountainous forested areas.


Amur tigers may have litters of between 1 and 6 cubs, but litter size is usually between 2 and 4 cubs.  Cubs are weaned by six months, but can’t kill for themselves until they are 18 to 20 months. The cubs will finally move away from their mothers between 18 and 28 months old.  


Amur tigers don’t have any natural predators, but adult males are known to sometimes kill cubs that have been fathered by other males.


Amur tigers were on the brink of extinction in the 1930s, with only 20 - 30 animals surviving. Hunting of the tigers was banned in 1947, and this led to the species making a great recovery. The population today is estimated to number between 400 and 500 individuals, but this number is falling, mainly due to poaching but also because their prey species are being hunted. They are also at risk from forest fires and habitat loss.

Fast facts

Status Endangered

Size Males: 2.7-3.3m; females: 2.4-2.75m

Weight Males: 180-306kg; females: 100-167kg

Gestation 3-3.5 months

Young 1-6 cubs

Life span Up to 20 years

Gift Pack!

Adoption package Gift Pack

Did you know?

Amur tigers have been known to kill adult brown bears.

Tigers are ‘stalk and ambush’ hunters. They try to get as close as possible to their prey before making a sudden dash to overtake it. 

In the winter these tigers have to cope with temperatures that may be as low as -34 degrees Celsius!

The tiger is the only big cat with stripes and no two tigers have the same stripe pattern.

Tigers use their carnassial teeth like blades to slice meat from their kills. Their rough tongue is covered in pointy papillae to help them rasp meat from bones.

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