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Mountain Lion Wall Mount - Cougar - SW3309

SW3309

Life-Size Mountain Lion Taxidermy for Sale

Taxidermy Buying GuideSpectacular trophy Mountain Lion taxidermy mount for sale. This beautiful Cougar is poised on a detailed rock wall base in a natural sneaking pose. Great thick fur and beautiful coloring in shades of tan, brown and cream. This Mountain Lion measures 87" from nose to tip of tail and 55" from nose to base of tail. Mount this elegant animal high on wall for great effect. Accurate detailing throughout. Quality design and workmanship on this newer mount earns the taxidermy quality rating of "Excellent". This mount will make a lasting impression in any setting, whether home, lodge, cabin or museum.

Scientific Name: Puma concolor
Size including the base: 62" tall x 41" wide x 25'" deep.
Lion measures 55" from nose to base of tail and 87" from nose t the tip of tail.
Weight including rock: 52 lbs.
Wall hanger is attached. Hangs from well-anchored screws at 16"o/c.
Ships in secure wood crate.
Ships free!

Buyer responsible for checking laws in their state, a few have restrictions on the purchase of a mountain lion taxidermy mount.


About the Mountain Lion or Cougar

The mountain lion is a powerful predator found in the western US and Canada, where it is also known as a puma or cougar. Mountain lions like to prey on deer, though they also eat smaller animals such as coyotes, porcupines, and raccoons. They usually hunt at night or during the gloaming hours of dawn and dusk. These cats employ a blend of stealth and power, stalking their prey until an opportunity arrives to pounce, then going for the back of the neck with a fatal bite. They will hide large carcasses and feed on them for several days.
 
Mountain lions once roamed nearly all of the United States. In most western U.S. states and Canadian provinces, populations are considered sustainable enough to allow managed sport hunting. Mountain lions require a lot of room—only a few cats can survive in a 30-square-mile range. They are solitary and shy animals, seldom seen by humans. While they do occasionally attack people, statistics show that, on average, there are only four attacks and one human fatality each year in all of the U.S. and Canada.



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