The cheetare breed is considered a rare and elusive breed.
Its numbers are estimated to be less than 5,000, but they are listed as “vulnerable” on the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service’s “red list.”
The animals are hunted to extinction worldwide, but a few populations are protected under a U.N. agreement.
One such population is the Cheetah Conservancy in Zimbabwe.
The Conservancy manages the population of the Cheets, a small herd of wild cheetas found in the wild.
They live in a protected area in the central province of Ngorongoro.
The Cheetahs, or African wild dogs, are native to South Africa, the Democratic Republic of Congo and Angola, where they are known as leopards.
The Conservancy said that the Chees are in a vulnerable population in Ngorogoro, which is considered to be the most biodiverse part of the country.
The Cheetas are not known to breed in other parts of the world, including China, India, South Korea and the United States.
The cheetar’s name comes from the cheeta, a dog-like animal.
The cheeto breed has been around since the Pleistocene, when the first humans arrived in South Africa.
The first cheetal teeth were discovered in 1758.