Jaquar Skills: Patience, Strength and Power It's 30 seconds to the end of the 4th quarter and we are down by 3 points. I have the ball. I look quickly around the gym. There it is, the opening I am looking for. I have to be patient and time it just right. WIth the speed and strength of a Jaguar I run through the opening, plant my feet, still my thoughts and aim. I jump and launch the ball. It hits the backboard and then in between my feet leaving the floor and hitting the ground, the ball slides into the hoop and swoosh. 3 points and we win! Thanks to my inner Jaguar.
Inner Jaguar Selfie
Jaguars are solitary animals and live and hunt alone, except during mating season. The jaguar hunts mostly on the ground, but it sometimes climbs a tree and pounces on its prey from above. Unlike most big cats, the jaguar loves the water. Kittens stay with their mother from 1-1.5 years.
Jaguars on the Hunt Summary
Summary of Spirit of a Jaguar
The jaguar spirit animal is the gatekeeper to all that is unknown. A mystical totem, the jaguar offers lessons about reclaiming your inner power by awakening your inner core energy (sometimes referred to as Kundalini). When the secretive, graceful jaguar enters your life it is time to resolve old issues and to make way for a spiritual rebirth. Understanding the darker side of life is what offers this powerful animal totem its mystery. With understanding comes the ability to embrace change and life’s multitude of cycles.
El Jefe, Tucson’s lone male jaguar, caught the attention of Arizonans while residing in a tree in Southeastern Arizona. For three years, pictures from trail cameras flooded conservationists’ computers and proved that El Jefe had created his home in the Santa Rita Mountains. It’s been a year since trail cameras caught footage of the wandering jaguar, and the news is not good. El Jefe is missing. It began in 2011 when hunting guide Donnie Fenn and his hunting dogs spotted and captured a picture of a jaguar while searching for mountain lions. Since then, conservationists and volunteers have been working to conserve El Jefe and his habitat in hopes of repopulating the species in the United States. A government-funded research project held by the University of Arizona placed trail cameras in remote locations in the mountains and accepted trained volunteers to monitor them. Fenn remains the only person to have seen the jaguar in person.