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Welt / 15.12.2014 • 22:28 Uhr / 1 Minuten Lesezeit
Five-week-old Amur tiger cubs play with each other at the Highland Wildlife Park near Kingussie, Scotland June 16, 2009. Their parents Sasha and Yuri, have now bred nine cubs in total with the last three born on May 11, 2009. Amur tigers, previously known as Siberian tigers, were renamed in the 1990's as they are now only found the Amur River valley in Russia, and no longer in Siberia, hence their new name. REUTERS/David Moir (BRITAIN ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS SOCIETY)

Five-week-old Amur tiger cubs play with each other at the Highland Wildlife Park near Kingussie, Scotland June 16, 2009. Their parents Sasha and Yuri, have now bred nine cubs in total with the last three born on May 11, 2009. Amur tigers, previously known as Siberian tigers, were renamed in the 1990’s as they are now only found the Amur River valley in Russia, and no longer in Siberia, hence their new name. REUTERS/David Moir (BRITAIN ENVIRONMENT ANIMALS SOCIETY)

Aufgeweckt gibt sich der Sibirische-Tiger-Nachwuchs vom Highland Wildlife Park bei Kingussie in Schottland beim Fototermin. Foto: Reuters