The cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus), often regarded as the planet’s fastest land mammal, is also the least deadly large cat. Only 7,100 cheetahs are thought to be living in the wild as of right now, and their fate is still unknown.
Despite the very limited harm that cheetahs really do to cattle, farmers routinely kill them, either as a preventative measure or in revenge for predation.
The loss of prey due to human hunting and the development of land for agriculture and other uses have a significant impact on cheetah populations.
Direct killing of cheetahs for their skins, as well as the illicit traffic in live cubs and adults, many of whom perish in transit, both contribute to the fall in the species’ population in some regions of Africa.
Along with other challenges, such as habitat loss to agriculture and ranching, being shot by farmers and herders, forced predator overlap, and genetic bottle neck, blinding is a very odd reason for their declining numbers. The local population had begun to decline quickly in a growing area. No one could figure out what the problem was.
There was an Invade bush, which had many large dangerous thorns, that had been introduced into the area and was spreading. The bushes have begun to cover a lot of the territory. The bushes are low and the thorns are the same as the cheetahs.
The cats were scratching their eyes when they were chasing their prey across the thorns. Many of the cats had injuries to their eyes. They don’t notice all the dangers when they chase prey because they are moving so quickly. A death sentence has been given to a cheetah due to his lack of vision. The depth perception is provided by forward-facing eyes. The impact is obvious.