The Snow Leopard fairs a little better than the Tiger, but only just, with a population which is between 4,000 and 5,000.
They are endangered.
As stated, the Tiger has only, on estimate, a population of 3,200 remaining in the wild.
They are endangered.
They are also known as the Borneo cat, and live on the island of Borneo, in the rainforests.
They are an endangered species, with only 2,500 animals remaining in the wild.
The flat headed cat is also home to the island of Borneo, but also Sumatra. They have the same number as the Borneo Bay Cat, with only 2,500 cats remaining in the wild.
They are at home in Chile, and Peru. There are fewer than 2,500 of these animals left in the jungles.
They are therefore, endangered/critically endangered.
The Asian Lion is a different species from the African Lion, they are critically endangered.
There is only around 500 of these beautiful big cats left in the wild.
These beautiful big cats are found in Indonesia. They are critically endangered, with fewer than 250 thought to be living in the wild.
These are another subspecies of Leopard, which are critically endangered. There is thought to be only fewer than 200 left in the wild.
The Asiatic Cheetah is a subspecies of Cheetah, they are a critically endangered species, with only around 100 remaining in the wild.
The Iberian Lynx is another cat which are critically endangered. With an estimated 100 to 200 cats remaining in the wild.
The irimote cat is another critically endangered species of cat, there is around 100 or so cats left in the wild.
As the list gets smaller, these last three cats could be easily interchangable, it is hard to place the last three. However, the Scottish Wildcat is at number three, because there is perhaps as many as 400 of the cats left in the wild (but that is an optimistic number).
The Scottish Wildcat is as high on the list because there is only estimated to be around 40-45 of these cats left.
These are perhaps the most endangered cats in the world, though, it cannot be certain.
They are critically endangered, and there is an estimate that there is as little as 19 to 26 of these beautiful animals remaining.
The South China Tiger hasn't been spotted since the 1970s, but, there are thought to be a few of them left in the wild. How many? It is uncertain how many remain, however, the number will likely to be very low.