Tigers for Tomorrow at Untamed Mountain is a non-profit 501-c-3 Wild Animal Preserve and Environmental Educational Center, home to over 160 animals including tigers, mountain lions, African lions, bears, wolves, black leopards and so many more wonderful animals. As a last stop preserve, the animals that come to live with us remain here for the rest of their lives. Located on 140 acres in Dekalb County, Alabama, Untamed Mountain, home of Tigers for Tomorrow, is open to the public as a premier wild animal park and preserve, and family recreational destination, providing environmental educational programming to the community and tourists of North Alabama. Our Mission is to uphold the highest standards of care and respect for native and exotic animals in need of a secure and permanent homes. Our goal is to bridge the gap between humans and animals through education, preservation, and conservation. Our residents help us to achieve this goal by acting as ambassadors of their species, helping us to educate students of all ages that we really are not all that much different, and if we cannot care for and save the animals of our planet how will we save the human race?
Established in 1999.
In 1999, Tigers for Tomorrow was founded to provide a last stop home for predatorily animals that were discarded when they were no longer wanted or could no longer work or earn money for their proprietors, we like to say they either lost their job or their owners. Passionate about humane education, the environment and animals that share our world, Tigers for Tomorrow Exotic Animal Preserve, Inc. started their first preserve in 2002 in Ft. Pierce, Florida. This new home would provide them with a place that offered dignity, respect and first-class care to our world’s apex predators. In 2005 after tangling with 2 hurricanes in 2004 and another in 2005, the Board of Directors secured property and moved Tigers for Tomorrow to a 140-acre mountainous preserve in Alabama at the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, which is now called Untamed Mountain. The non-breeding preserve is now a permanent home to over 175 animals, 90 of which are predators, big cats, bears and wolves.