There are six species of tigers left in the world, all of which are classified as endangered. The Bengal tiger is the most common of the subspecies, then the Indochinese Tiger, the Malayan Tiger, the Sumatran Tiger, the Siberian Tiger, and the South China Tiger. The South China tiger is the most endanger of going extinct. Three species have gone extinct, including the Bali Tiger, the Caspian Tiger, and the Javan Tiger. The tiger has lost 93% of its historic sprawl in the past 100 years, as tigers could be found widely throughout Asia, Turkey and Russia. Around 3,000 to 4,000 tigers exist in the wild today.
There are six subspecies of tigers left today: Amur (Siberian), Bengal, Indochinese, Malayan, South China, and Sumatran. Three subspecies are extinct: the Bali, Javan, and Caspian. Tigers are in danger of becoming extinct due to habitat loss and poaching.
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