Too Intense! Leopard Had To Die After A Fierce Battle For His Life With Lion King

In the video, it can be seen that the leopard appears to have suffered a very severe injury to its hind legs, making it unable to easily move to escape from the enemy.

The only thing it could do was fight desperately against the ferocious lions that were narrowing their encirclement and trying to bite it with their sharp teeth.

After a while, the leopard gradually became exhausted and was killed by the lions. When the poor animal took its last breath, the lions quietly left without even bothering to eat it.

Leopard (Panthera pardus) – or English name “leopard”, is one of five species of big cats of the genus Panthera living in Africa and Asia. They are from 1 to nearly 2 meters long, weighing from 30 to 90 kg. Females are typically about two-thirds the size of males.

Leopards have the largest distribution of all wild cats, occurring widely in Africa as well as eastern and southern Asia, although populations have shown a decreasing trend, and fragmented outside Sub-Saharan Africa.

In the wild, although they are powerful predators, they often have to compete for food and shelter with other predators such as tigers, lions, cheetahs, spotted hyenas, hyenas and even Even African wild dogs. These animals can steal leopard prey, kill their young or even kill adult leopards.

Accordingly, leopards survive by hunting different types of prey and trying to avoid areas frequented by large carnivores. Leopards can also actively retreat up trees in the face of direct attack from other large carnivores, but on the other hand, they can also kill or prey on competitors.

They also have a special ability to adapt to the environment, but are mainly associated with savanna grasslands and tropical forests. Leopard populations typically thrive anywhere within the species range where grasslands, woodlands, and riparian forests are mostly undisturbed.

In the Russian Far East, they live in temperate coniferous forests where winter temperatures drop as low as -25 ⁰C (-13 ⁰F). They are also well adapted to some of the world’s wettest rainforests and even the margins of semi-arid deserts.