Southeast Arizona has the greatest biological diversity in a state that arguably has the greatest biological diversity of the lower 48. Doubters need look no further than the presence of four cats in the wild here: jaguar, ocelot, mountain lion and bobcat. This presentation examines the largest and charismatic of the four. Here and southwest New Mexico are the only locations in the United States where jaguars have been sighted in the past twenty years. In late 2016, two jaguars were present in the region, one in the Huachuca Mountains and the other in the Dos Cabezas. Earlier that year a video surfaced of a third jaguar in the Santa Rita Mountains. The video caused an international sensation, but that jaguar returned to Mexico, as did the Huachucas jaguar. Meantime, the Dos Cabezas jaguar hasn’t been observed since October 2022, but a new individual was sighted in the Huachucas and the Whetstone Mountains in 2023. This presentation examines how having this endangered species in the region poses unique challenges for wildlife and land managers, and how they have made even more popular among the general public trail camera technology. (Limit of 60)