Tiger’s Roar

Tiger was shot and killed by Kristen Lindsey, a veterinarian, with a bow and arrow in April 2015, in Brenham, TX. She proudly posted her ‘kill’ on Facebook, which quickly went viral. Kristen removed the photo and then her FB profile once an enraged world became aware of what she had done and began demanding justice.

The case was basically cut and dry, yet, as of June 07, 2015, no action had been taken against Kristen Lindsey. Her parents, in our opinion, should’ve also been charged as accessories.

June 24, 2015, Update: The case finally went before the Grand Jury today!

June 24, 2015, Grand Jury update: NO JUSTICE FOR TIGER!

On August 28, 2015, The Texas State Board of Veterinary Medical Examiners reviewed Tigers case and FOUND KRISTEN LINDSEY IN VIOLATION! Punishment to be announced in October 2015: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/entry/t…
Punishment: 1 year license suspension and four years probation. Request for retrial denied. (Punishment is unjust. Tiger’s death was not instant.)

Lindsey continued with appeals to reinstate her license.


It’s been a long time coming, but the news is sweet. Friends of Tiger have patiently waited for the Texas 3rd Court of Appeals to render a decision—and it is exactly what we were hoping for: AFFIRMED! The Court has affirmed District Court judgments in both cases Kristen Lindsey filed against the Texas Board of Veterinary Medical Examiners. The rulings of the lower courts were upheld in their entirety, and Lindsey loses again.

Tiger’s supporters will recall that Lindsey sued the vet board in 2016 and again in 2017, alleging that the board exceeded its authority in pursuing disciplinary actions against her veterinary license after she cruelly killed Tiger. District Court Judge Karin Crump ruled against Lindsey in both cases, which the notorious “cat killer vet” then appealed.

The Courts have had enough. In an affirmation rendered on April 27, 2018, the 3rd COA Justices wrote:
“Having reviewed the record and the parties’ arguments, the Court holds that there was no reversible error in the trial court’s judgment. Therefore, the Court affirms the trial court’s judgment. The appellant [Lindsey] shall pay all costs relating to this appeal, both in this Court and in the court below.”