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CritterZone Air Naturalizer Giveaway Farewell to the Smell!

The Tiniest Tiger Giveaway Winner Image

Super Hurrah and Congratulations to Miranda! Our winner of the CritterZone Air Naturalizer!

Say Farewell to the Smell!

In March when we returned from Global Pet Expo we talked about the amazing CritterZone Air Purifier. This compact, filter-less, chemical free air purifier is a must for all cat parents.
Now that we have tripled the potential for cat box odors we remain amazed at the power of the CritterZone.  We are so happy with ours, that in honor of The Tiniest Tiger’s Anniversary we are giving away a CritterZone Air Purifier to one member of The Tiniest Tiger’s community.  Gracey would have said Super Hurrah!!!  To read our original product review of the CritterZone with more details about this fabulous product Pounce here:  Cat Parents Save $10 on Amazing CritterZone Air Purifier

CritterZone

 

Do You Want One Now?  Here is How you can get $10 off the Retail Price!

Keep Wildlife in the Wild Week June 20-24

Born Free USA’s third annual Keep Wildlife in the Wild Week, June 20-24 was started with the goal of taking care of wild animals not just around the world but in your own back yards!  Adam Roberts, executive vice president of Born Free USA, says the goal of Keep Wildlife in the Wild Week, is to get people to stop, think and take action.

Small steps can lead up to making a big difference. In my backyard, you might already know that we  try our best to take care of Bossy Backyard Blue Jay and all of the birds that gather and live around our habitat.  We provide food and water, and we have trees and shrubs for shelter. We are also super lucky to have squirrels, rabbits, opossum, white tail deer, the occasional raccoon and last winter there might even have been a bobcat track through our yard. We  live in an area surrounded by neighbors that love wildlife as much as we do.

What isn’t so lucky is the wild tiger.  There are more wild tigers in captivity in the United States than there are in the wild.  Occupying a mere 6% of their original territory, the tiger faces the possibility of following the pug marks of the ghosts of the Balinese, Caspian and Javan subspecies into extinction. The South China subspecies is already extinct in the wild. The remaining, Amur (Siberian), Bengal, Indo-Chinese (including Malayan), and Sumatran subspecies only have an estimated 1000 breeding females in total.

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