Wildlife Tours, India

The sight and sounds of a majestic elephant, a peacock’s plumage, the roar of a tiger and the pride of a lion are unparalleled experiences in themselves. The immense heritage of wildlife in India comprises of more than 70 national parks and about 400 wildlife sanctuaries including the bird sanctuaries. A paradise for the nature lovers, these jungle areas are crucial for the conversation of the endangered species like the Leopard, Asiatic Lion, Asiatic Elephant, the Royal Bengal tiger, One Horned Rhinoceros, Himalayan Snow Leopard, Red Panda, Himalayan Black Bear, Siberian Crane, The Great Indian Bustard and The Great Indian Hornbill.

India has its fair share of Tiger Reserves. India’s National Animal, the tiger happens to be a symbol of strength and speed. India boasts of two-dozen Tiger Reserves and sixty percent of the total population of the wild tigers in the world resides in India.

Indian wildlife has its share of native birds along with the migratory birds. Several hundred species of birds can be spotted across India. The Himalayan region is well known to be the natural habitat for the Pheasant, griffon vulture and ravens.

India harbors eighty percent of the entire population of the one horned rhinoceros in the world. The Kaziranga Game Sanctuary is an ideal habitat for the rhino and a popular destination with the naturalists and environmentalists as well as the wildlife traveler.

We offer treks, angling, wildlife & elephant safaris, birding tours in and around the sanctuaries and national parks. Do write to uswith your plan and we will customize an itinerary for you.

Northern India

Jim Corbett National Park

Located in the foothills of the Himalayas in the closest proximity of Ramnagar, Nanital is the majestic Jim Corbett National Park. Home to a variety of Flora and fauna, the park is famous for its population of tigers, leopards and elephants. Corbett national park is India's first national park and the first sanctuary to come under Project Tiger, Corbett supports a variety of vegetation making it the ideal habitat for the tiger and its prey.

Western India

Ranthambore National Park

Ranthambore National park is a prime example of the conservation efforts of Project Tiger and is one of the best places in the country to see these majestic predators in the wild. The Park covers an area of nearly 400 sq. km. and is set between the Aravali and Vindhya ranges. Once the private hunting grounds of Maharaja’s of Jaipur, the desire to preserve the game in these forests for sport was responsible for their conservation and the subsequent rescue by Project Tiger. Its deciduous forests were once a part of the magnificent jungles of Central India.

Keoladeo Ghana National Park - Bharatpur bird sanctuary

This former duck-hunting reserve of the Maharajas is one of the major wintering areas for large numbers of aquatic birds from Afghanistan, Turkmenistan, China and Siberia. Some 364 species of birds, including the rare Siberian crane, have been recorded in the park. Situated at the confluence of the Gambhir and Banganga rivers in Bharatpur district in Rajasthan, is one of the most enchanting waterfowl refuge.

Gir Wildlife National Park

Since 1913 when the Asiatic Lion, slightly smaller than the African Lions were on the brink of extinction with only 20 left in the wild, it was then the Sasan Gir Wildlife sanctuary was created and the process of conservation started and today the park boasts about the 300 roaring numbers of Wild Lions in the park. This is the only wildlife sanctuary with the last wild population of the Asiatic Lions. The total covered area of the park is 1412sq kms.

Central India

Bandhavgarh National Park

Bandhavgarh National Park is one of the finest national park in India and has the distinction of harboring the highest concentration of tigers per unit area of forest. Spread over on area of 448 sq km with a cross area of 105 sq km, the park was the former hunting preserve of the Maharaja of Rewa and at present is a famous natural hub for White Tigers, though now they are extinct in the wild. The terrain is broken, with rocky hill ranges, running roughly east west, interspersed with grassy swamps and forested valleys with virgin natural habitat for a variety of wildlife, which includes gaur (Indian bison), sloth bear, leopard, porcupine, wild boar, sambhar and spotted deer, among others and of course, the tiger.

Kanha National Park

Kipling Country, the lush sal and bamboo forests, grassy meadows and ravines of Kanha provided inspiration to Rudyard Kipling for his famous novel "Jungle Book". The Kanha National Park in Madhya Pradesh came into being in 1955 and forms the core of the Kanha Tiger Reserve, created in 1974 under Project Tiger. The Park's landmark achievement is the preservation of the rare hard ground Swamp Deer (Barasingha), saving it from near extinction. Stringent conservation programs for the overall protection of the Park's fauna and flora, makes Kanha one of the most well maintained National Parks in Asia.

Pench National Park

Pench National park, nestling in the lower southern reaches of the Satpupra hills is named after Pench river, meandering through the park from north to south. It is located on the southern boundary of Madhya Pradesh, bordering Maharashtra, in the districts of Seoni and Chhindwara. Pench National Park, comprises of 758 SQ Kms, out of which a core area of 299 sq km is of Indira Priyadarshini Pench National Park and the Mowgli Pench Sanctuary and remaining 464 sq km of pench national park is the buffer area. The undulating terrain of pench is covered with small hills, mostly covered by grass, bushes, herbs and trees like Teak, Saja, Haldu ect.

Eastern India

Kaziranga National Park

Kaziranga, a world heritage site is a remarkable success story in conservation of the One Horned Rhinoceros. Situated in Assam, it is the oldest park in Assam and covers an area of 430 sq kms. The landscape of Kaziranga is of sheer forest, tall elephant grass, rugged reeds, marshes, shallow pools and is home to world's largest population of one-horned rhinoceros, apart from tigers, elephants, panthers, bears and thousands of birds.

Namdapha National Park

Located on the border of India, China & Mayanmar the park has perhaps the richest biodiversity in the sub continent. With more than 150 species of trees and rare orchids the park is a botanist’s haven, it also boasts about being home to four large cats – Tiger, Leopard, Clouded Leopard and Snow Leopard, all this because of its altitudinal variation from 200meters to 4500meters above sea level.

Manas National Park

Located on the foothills of Bhutanese Himalayas, the park is famous for its recently discovered Golden Leaf Monkey and the Royal Bengal Tiger. Spread over an area of 2840sq kms and situated in both India and Bhutan. The park hosts some of the most endangered species of birds and animals, including the hispid hare, pygmy hog, red panda, giant hornbills and the brahminy duck. Named after the Manas River the park has tropical forests on the high grounds, and riverine forest and tall grasslands on the lower plains.