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People Speak

‘Tiger the death chronicles’ is an honest non glossy and unlike many a wildlife movies speaks of non glamorous issues of mining and an unsustainable growth that we are witnessing today. And most importantly ego that exists in many of our conservationists who spend far too much energy arguing & fighting amongst themselves (tiger has such quarrelsome friends!) is indeed sad that there are just too few of the ‘go out there and do it’ lot

Sumanta Ghosh, Wildlife Resort Owner, Corbett National Park

The program on air was the one made by you about Tigers, their habitats and how so called economic growth for humans is destroying their chances of survival. The program was so informative and captured varied aspects of the problem so accurately. The man-animal conflict which seems to be growing thanks to foolish government policies, the rampant and careless mining activity, a government that seems to focus solely on the money it needs to get in and the poor tiger caught between all this. Your words in the end stirred my heart. The Tiger really does not have a vote or voice.

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We the people have to speak for it, have to stand up to protect it. Not just the Tiger but the entire environment

Anita Satyajit, travel writer after seeing the film on Doordarshan

Want to place on record my deep appreciation of your recent film on the tiger. I think it is an important story narrated with a deepl felt anguish and covering the many aspects of the protection of the tiger in the wild. You have succeeded in presenting the views and opinions of a range of experts and certainly given a 'wake up call' to the powers that be. It is a grim testimony to the challenges of development. I only hope that it is not too late already for the tiger

Avik Ghosh, Educationist, media communicator

I was one of the few fortunate to have seen the screening last evening at the IIC…. …I was moved. Believe me watching the that one hour movie , I wished it never ended. The facts were shocking ; and more shocking was the fact that the entire machinery in Delhi is giving it a deaf ear. If we cant protect what we have , we absolutely have no right to claim it as our national animal. With due regards - it’s high time we changed our national animal to a dog or to a cow which are found in abundance everywhere around. I am sure this efforts of yr will go a long way in bringing back the lost glory to the jungle and I sincerely hope

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it is a wake up call to the babus sitting pretty in the mantralyaas

Chander Sharma, Wildlife Enthusiast

Today (8.9.2007) I watched a new film on tiger crisis. Between 9-9.30 am from y/our Earth Care Productions. Kudos for an unbiased view of the present 'tiger/conservation crisis' and the effective way it was delt with by Shri. Krishnendu Bose. I am a forest officer of MP cadre presently posted on state deputation in the Madhya Pradesh State Academy of Administration. I will be conducting a 5 day MoEF sponsored training course on "35 years of Wildlife Management In Independent India: Milestones, Setbacks and Future Ahead" between 24-28 September 2007. This film is an apt audio visual medium as a teaching material for conducting the course. This film is not available on the catalogue list of your web site. Hence I request you to let me know about the cost of the film so that I can place the order.

Sreeniwas Murthy, Conservator Forest, Madhya Pradesh Forest Department

...loved the film, even though it disturbed deeply !

Tom Alter, Actor, Mumbai

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Voices From The Film

"The (tiger) crisis comes from absolutely low-grade governance by the state governments and the Central government."

Valmik Thapar, Tiger Conservationist

"The tiger has lost out because tiger conservation has become the domain of a group of people who don't connect with a larger number of people."

Sunita Narain, Chairperson of Tiger Task Force

"When a species is down to 4-5 % of its original range, in many areas it will go."

Dr Ulhas Karanth, Tiger Scientist

"It’s about providing the communities an opportunity to see for themselves, what is conservation and what difference it makes."

Rajiv Bhartari, Field Director Corbett National Park