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Park Name
Bandhavgarh National Park (437 Kms)
State
Madhya Pradesh
Country
India
Santuary Type
Any, Wildlife Sanctuary, National Park, Tiger Reserve
Best Time to Visit
Any, October, November, December, January, February, March, April, May, June
Overview
Bandhavgarh is one of the popular national parks in India located in the Umaria district of Madhya Pradesh. Tourists love to visit the park specially for Bandhavgarh Tiger Sightings. The buffer is spread over the forest divisions of Umaria and Katni and totals 437 km2. The park derives its name from the most prominent hillock of the area, which was said to be given by Hindu Lord Rama to his brother Lakshmana to keep a watch on Lanka (Ceylon). Hence the name Bandhavgarh (Sanskrit: Brother’s Fort).

This park has a large biodiversity. The density of the tiger population at Bandhavgarh is one of the highest known in India. The park has a large breeding population of leopards, and various species of deer. Maharaja Martand Singh of Rewa captured the first white tiger in this region in 1951. This white tiger, Mohan, is now stuffed and on display in the palace of the Maharajas of Rewa. Historically villagers and their cattle have been a threat to the tiger. Rising mining activities around the park are putting the tigers at risk.

WILDLIFE

Bandhavgarh has one of the highest density of Bengal tigers known in the world, and is home to some famous named tigers which are large in size and are beutiful. Charger, an animal so named because of his habit of charging at elephants and tourists (whom he nonetheless did not harm), was the first healthy male known to be living in Bandhavgarh since the 1990s. A female known as Sita, who once appeared on the cover of National Geographic and is considered as the second most photographed tiger in the world, was also to be found in Bandhavgarh for many years. Almost all the tigers of Bandhavgarh today are descendants of Sita and Charger. Their daughter Mohini, son Langru and B2 also maintained their tradition for frequent sighting and moving close to tourist jeeps.

Mohini, became prominent following Sita's death. She mated with Mahaman Tiger. She later died of her wounds from a vehicle accident.

Charger died in 2000 and his body was buried at Charger Point where he was kept in a closed region at his old age. Between 2003 and 2006, many of his descendants met with a series of unfortunate ends. B1 was electrocuted and B3 was killed by poachers. Sita was killed by poachers. Mohini died of serious wounds to her body. After the death of Charger, the fully grown B2 survived as the dominant male in the forest between 2004 and 2007. He also became the strongest tiger in the world. Mating with a female in the Siddhababa region of Bandhavgarh, he became a father of three cubs. One of them was a male. He was named Bamera. He was first sighted in 2008 and is now Bandhavgarh's dominant male. In November 2011, B2 died. Postmortem studies suggest that he died a natural death.

Now, the most prominent tiger in Tala zone of Bandhavgarh National Park is Bamera. However, of late he has been challenged on several occasions by a new male. Blue Eyes and Mukunda are the dominant males of Magdhi and Khitauli zone respectively. The females who are seen more frequently are Rajbehra, Mirchaini, Banbehi, Mahaman, Sukhi Pattiya and Damdama. There are quite a few cubs also who are either in sub-adult stage or have entered adulthood and are separate now.

ith the tiger at the apex of the food chain, it contains 37 species of mammals. According to forest officials, there are more than 250 species of birds, about 80 species of butterflies, a number of reptiles. But many people have the species' list of about 350 birds along with photographs. The richness and tranquility of grasslands invites pairs of sarus cranes to breed in the rainy season.

One of the biggest attractions of this national park is the tiger (Panthera tigris tigris) and its sightings. Bandhavgarh has a very high density of tigers within the folds of its jungles. The 105 km2 of park area open to tourists was reported to have 22 tigers, a density of one tiger for every 4.77 km2. (Population estimation exercise 2001). The population of tigers in the park in 2012 is about 44-49. There is a saying about the Park that goes: "In any other Park, You are lucky if you see a tiger. In Bandhavgarh, you are unlucky if you don't see (at least) one." But the situation is not like that nowadays. spotting a tiger is rare one out of 10 tourists is able to spot the tiger.


Bandhavgarh tiger reserve is densely populated with other species: the gaur, or Indian bison, are now extinct or have migrated elsewhere; sambar and barking deer are a common sight, and nilgai are to be seen in the open areas of the park. There have been reports of the Indian wolf (canis lupus indica), striped hyena, and the caracal the latter being an open country dweller. The tiger reserve abounds with cheetal or the spotted deer (Axis axis) which is the main prey animal of the tiger and the Indian leopard (Panthera pardus fusca). The Indian bison were reintroduced from Kanha.

HISTORY:

The state of Rewa owes its origins to the foundation of a state dating to 1234 by Viagra Dev, a descendant of the Vaghelas of Gujarat. He married the daughter of the Raja of Pirhawan and conquered the territory between Kalpi and Chandalgarh. Karan Dev, son of Vyaghra Dev married the daughter of the Raja of Ratanpur, bringing Bandhogarh (now known as Bandhavgarh) into the family as her dowry. The legendary fortress of Bandhogarh fell into Mughal hands in 1597, almost by accident. At the death of H.H. Maharaja Virbhadra Rao in 1593, his minor son succeeded as H.H. Maharaja Vikramaditya. When he was sent to Delhi for his own safety, the emperor took advantage of his absence to send one of his loyal nobles as temporary governor. Once he had taken control of the fort, the Maharaja’s nobles and officials were expelled and the fort annexed by the Mughals. On his return to his remaining domains, H.H. Maharaja Vikramaditya was forced to establish a new capital at Rewa, whence the state took its name.


Bandhavgarh fort
The history of the region can be traced back to the 1st century. There are 39 caves in the Bandhavgarh fort and in the surrounding hillocks up to a radius of about 5 km. The oldest cave dates from the 1st century. Several caves carry inscriptions in Brahmi script. Some caves have embossed figures such as tigers, pigs, elephants, and horsemen. Badi gufa, the largest cave, has a broad entrance, nine small rooms and several pillars. It has been dated back to the 10th century. The cave appears to be primitive, lacking the elaborate statues and carvings seen in the caves of the Buddhist period. Its purpose remains a mystery.

No records are available to show when Bandhavgarh Fort was constructed. However, it is thought to be some 2000 years old, and there are references to it in the ancient books, the “Narad-Panch Ratra” and the “Shiva Purana”. it is also believed that Lord Rama visited Bandhavgarh and gave this fort to his younger brother Laxmana ( bandhu) resulting in the name- Bandhavgarh.Various dynasties have ruled the fort; including the Mauryans from the 3rd century BC, Vakataka rulers from the 3rd to the 5th century the Sengars from the 5th century and the Kalachuris from the 10th century. In the 13th century, the Baghels took over, ruling from Bandhavgarh until 1617, when Maharaja Vikramaditya Singh moved his capital to Rewa. The last inhabitants deserted the fort in 1935.


Statue of Shesh-Saiya at Bandhavgarh National Park
Bandhavgarh National Park is a park with a rich historical past. Prior to becoming a national park, the forests around Bandhavgarh had long been maintained as a Shikargah, or game preserve, of the Maharajas and their guests.

In 1947 Rewa State was merged with Madhya Pradesh; Bandhavgarh came under the regulations of Madhya Pradesh. The Maharaja of Rewa still retained the hunting rights. No special conservation measures were taken until 1968, when the areas were constituted as a national park. Since then, numerous steps have been taken to retain Bandhavgarh National Park as an unspoilt natural habitat.

Project Tiger was constituted in 1972 and then the Wildlife Protection Act of 1972 came into force. It was realized that protection of just the 105 km2 of prime Bandhavgarh habitat was not enough, so in 1982, three more ranges, namely Khitauli, Magdhi, and Kallawah were added to Tala range (the original Bandhavgarh National Park) to extend the area of Bandhavgarh to 448 km2. As Project tiger extended its activities and area of influence, Bandhavgarh was taken into its folds in 1993, and a core area of 694 km2 was established including the previously named ranges and the Panpatha Sanctuary along with a buffer area of 437 km2 which was declared as the Bandhavgarh Tiger Reserve.

More Sightings

Bandhavgarh National Park

29-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning 4 tiger sighting spotty with 3 cub 8/ 9 month old very good sightings,

Mammals

tigress, tiger cubs, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Red Junglefowl, Indian roller, Red Vented Bulbul, White Throated Kingfisher, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Jungle Owlet

Bandhavgarh National Park

29-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Dotty walking on the road, & leopard sitting on the grass, & lots of pugmarks on the road,

Mammals

tigress, Leopard, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar

Birds

Red Vented Bulbul, Bee eater, Jungle Myna, Orange headed ground thrush, Indian roller, Alexandrine Parakeet

Bandhavgarh National Park

27-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning 2 to tiger sighting one male & female mahaman male walking on the road, & Dotty walking a long distance,

Mammals

tigress, Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Red Junglefowl, Malabar Pied Hornbill, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Red Vented Bulbul, Yellow Wattled Lapwing, Indian roller, Red Junglefowl

Bandhavgarh National Park

26-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning 3 tiger sighting 2 male & one female chhota bheem walking on the road, & female crossing the road,

Mammals

Tiger, tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Crested serpent eagle, Indian roller, Woodpecker, Red Vented Bulbul, Common hawk cuckoo, Red Junglefowl, Jungle Bush Quail, Yellow-Wattled Lapwing

Bandhavgarh National Park

26-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

1 tiger sighting evening safari female sitting on the road,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Sloth bear

Birds

King Vulture, Red Vented Bulbul, Jungle Owlet, Oriantel honey buzard, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Jungle Bush Quail

Bandhavgarh National Park

25-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning 2 Tiger sighting one male & female chhota bheem walking on the road, & tara crossing the fireline,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar

Birds

Malabar Pied Hornbill, Crested serpent eagle, Jungle Owlet, Red Junglefowl, Red Headed Vulture, Jungle Babbler, Common hawk cuckoo, Indian roller

Bandhavgarh National Park

24-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

2. today morning 2 tiger Bamera son crossing the road, & Mahaman male walking on the road,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Racket tailed drongo, Rufous Treepie, Jungle Owlet, Red Junglefowl, Yellow footed green pigeon

Bandhavgarh National Park

24-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

3 tiger evening safari tara tiger,s sitting in the water & one male & female walking on the grass,

Mammals

tigress, Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Jungle Owlet, Red Vented Bulbul, Red Headed Vulture, Red Junglefowl, Indian roller, Common Kingfisher, Lesser-Adjutant Stork

Bandhavgarh National Park

22-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Bamera son walking on the grass, & drinking water,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Jungle Babbler, Jungle Owlet, Indian Peafowl, Red Vented Bulbul, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Lesser adjutant stork, Red Vented Bulbul, Oriental Honey Buzzard, Jungle Bush Quail, Indian roller

Bandhavgarh National Park

22-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

kajari tiger,s walking on the road, & lots of alarm calls,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, Jungle Cat, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Malabar Pied Hornbill, Common Kingfisher, Jungle Babbler, Common hawk cuckoo, Red Junglefowl, Red Vented Bulbul, Indian Peafowl, Common Hoopoes, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Black Hooded Oriole

Bandhavgarh National Park

21-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

kajari tiger,& sitting on the grass, & leopard sitting in the open area,

Mammals

tigress, Leopard, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Red Vented Bulbul, Crested serpent eagle, Indian Grey Hornbill, Black drongo, Jungle Owlet, Indian roller, Spotted Dove, Yellow Wattled Lapwing, Jungle Bush Quail

Bandhavgarh National Park

21-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning 2 tiger one male & female Bamera son sitting in the water & female crossing the fireline,

Mammals

Tiger, tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Grey hornbill, Jungle Owlet, Collared Scops Owl, Blue bearded bee eater, Jungle Bush Quail, Red Junglefowl, Indian roller, Red Vented Bulbul

Bandhavgarh National Park

20-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning chhota bheem male tiger crossing the road, & lots of alarm calls,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Rhesus Macaque, Blue Bull

Birds

Black headed oriole, Red Junglefowl, Black drongo, Spotted Dove, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Jungle Bush Quail, Orange headed ground thrush, Changeable Hawk-Eagle

Bandhavgarh National Park

20-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today evening kajari tiger,s sitting in the open area,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

White Throated Kingfisher, Jungle Owlet, Red Vented Bulbul, Alexandrine Parakeet, Common hawk cuckoo, Common Kigfisher, Red Vented Bulbul

Bandhavgarh National Park

19-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Dotty walking on the road, & lots of pugmarks on the road,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Yellow footed green pigeon, Rose-Ringed Parakeet, Common Kingfisher, Jungle Owlet, Lesser Adjutant, Racket tailed drongo, Jungle Bush Quail, Red Junglefowl, Indian roller

Bandhavgarh National Park

18-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

one tiger,s sitting on the road, & lots of pugmarks on the road,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur

Birds

Crested hawk eagle, Indian roller, Red Vented Bulbul, Jungle Owlet, Indian Pond Heron, Yellow footed green pigeon

Bandhavgarh National Park

18-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today evening safari sub adult female crossing the road,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Jungle Bush Quail, Indian roller, Jungle Babbler, Red Junglefowl, Orange ground headed thrush, Red Junglefowl, Lesser-Adjutant Stork

Bandhavgarh National Park

17-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning chhota bheem male tiger crossing the road,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar

Birds

Yellow-Footed Green Pigeon, Indian roller, Red Vented Bulbul, Oriantel honey buzard, Jungle Bush Quail, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Common hawk cuckoo, Red Vented Bulbul

Bandhavgarh National Park

17-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Dotty walking on the road,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar

Birds

Jungle Owlet, Orange headed ground thrush, Jungle Bush Quail, Brown fish owl, Oriental Honey Buzzard, Indian roller

Bandhavgarh National Park

16-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Bamera son walking on the road, & lots of pugmarks on the road,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur

Birds

Jungle Owlet, Red Headed Vulture, Black drongo, Red Junglefowl, Rufous Treepie, Jungle Bush Quail, Yellow Wattled Lapwing, Painted Spurfowl

Bandhavgarh National Park

15-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Mammals

sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Grey hornbill, Racket tailed drongo, Jungle Babbler, Spotted owlet, Red-Vented Bulbul, Oriental Honey Buzzard, Jungle Myna, Common Hoopoes, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Alexandrine Parakeet

Bandhavgarh National Park

14-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Malabar Pied Hornbill, Indian Peafowl, Jungle Owlet, Blue Bearded Bee Eater, White Throated Kingfisher, Jungle Bush Quail, Red Junglefowl, Racket tailed drongo

Bandhavgarh National Park

13-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

mahaman male sitting on the grass,

Mammals

Tiger, Sambar, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar

Birds

Woolly necked stork, Jungle Bush Quail, Lesser Adjutant, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Bee eater, Red Vented Bulbul

Bandhavgarh National Park

12-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Dotty female walking on the road side,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Rhesus Macaque

Birds

Crested serpent eagle, Indian roller, Red Vented Bulbul, Jungle Owlet, Jungle Owlet, Common hawk cuckoo, Orange headed ground thrush

Bandhavgarh National Park

11-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

TARA tigers sitting in the water & walking on the road,

Mammals

tigress, Spotted deer, sambar deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Rhesus Macaque

Birds

Cres6ted hawk eagle, Yellow-Wattled Lapwing, Common Hoopoes, Red Junglefowl, Red Vented Bulbul, Common Kigfisher, Indian roller, Woolly necked stork

Bandhavgarh National Park

10-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning 3 Tiger sighting to male & one female male sitting on the road,

Mammals

tigress, Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Crested serpent eagle, Indian roller, Red Vented Bulbul, Common hawk cuckoo, Jungle Owlet, Jungle Bush Quail

Bandhavgarh National Park

09-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today evening sighting, Bheem walking on the grass,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Rhesus Macaque

Birds

Brown fish owl, Woodpecker, Racket tailed drongo, Blue Bearded Bee Eater, Grey hornbill, Red Junglefowl, Jungle Babbler, Oriantel honey buzard

Bandhavgarh National Park

08-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

today morning to Tiger sighting Dotty walking on the road, & different one walking on the grass,

Mammals

tigress, Sambar, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Indian Peafowl, Indian roller, Red Vented Bulbul, Common Hoopoes, Oriental Honey Buzzard, Red Junglefowl, White Throated Kingfisher, Lesser adjutant stork, Jungle Owlet

Bandhavgarh National Park

03-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Tara tiger,s crossing the road, & two tiger,s sitting on the grass,

Mammals

tigress, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Crested serpent eagle, Yellow Wattled Lapwing, Spotted Dove, Common Hoopoes, Jungle Owlet, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Black Ibis, Red Vented Bulbul

Bandhavgarh National Park

03-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Dotty sub adult male cub walking on the road, &

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Yellow-Wattled Lapwing, Red Junglefowl, Woodpecker, Alexandrine Parakeet, Blue Bearded Bee Eater, Common Kigfisher, Jungle Owlet

Bandhavgarh National Park

02-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

to sub adult Dotty male cub walking in the open area,

Mammals

Tiger, sambar deer, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur

Birds

Common Kigfisher, Jungle Bush Quail, Indian Peafowl, Jungle Owlet, Shikra, Yellow-Footed Green Pigeon, Jungle Myna

Bandhavgarh National Park

01-Oct-2020(Morning)

Updated By : Guide

Description

mahaman female walking in the open area,

Mammals

tigress, Spotted deer, sambar deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Wild Boar, Gaur, Common Langur, Ruddy mongoose

Birds

Changeable Hawk-Eagle, Jungle Babbler, Red Junglefowl, Yellow Wattled Lapwing, Common Hoopoes, Lesser-Adjutant Stork, Red Vented Bulbul, White Throated Kingfisher, Black Hooded Oriole

Bandhavgarh National Park

01-Oct-2020(Evening)

Updated By : Guide

Description

Bamera son sitting on the road, & Dotty walking on the road,

Mammals

Tiger, tigress, Sambar, Spotted deer, Barking Deer, golden jackal, Indian Gazelle

Birds

Indian roller, Red Junglefowl, Lesser adjutant stork, Red Vented Bulbul, Rufous Treepie, Jungle Babbler, Oriental Magpie Robin

Multiple species across multiple timelines

Multiple species for last7, 14 & 28 days and custom dates.

Multiple species for last 12 months

Multiple species for last 12 months

Selected species for across all gates

For the selected species compared across all gates for last 7,14 & 28 days and custom days

Selected species - morning versus evening

For the selected species for morning versus evening for last 7 days or 14 days or 28 days or custom dates.

Selected species across gates, last 12 months

For the selected species for all gates for lat 12 months

Selected species versus multiple parks

For the selected species compared to other parks for 7,14 & 28 days and for custom dates

Sightings description summary for last 7 days

Last week's sightings summary

Tiger sightings for last 7 days

Last week's tiger sightings names & summary

How to reach?

BY AIR:
Nearest Airport is Khajuraho-200 km Jabalpur-150 Km

BY RAIL:
Nearest Railway Station
Umaria -32 Km
BY ROAD:
Nearest Bus stand are Umaria, Katni and Jabalpur.

You can take a Spicejet air plane from Mumbai or Delhi to Jabalpur and then take a taxi to the Sanctaury

From Delhi, there is Air India along with Spice Jet to Jabalpur

Safari


Awesomeness coming soon,
Under progress.

Weather


Awesomeness coming soon,
Under progress.

Weather Details

Nearby

TRIBAL VILLAGE VISIT

The whole park is surrounded by villages and the people there many if not all depend on the tourism money and seeing them how they live in unison with the park and with the wild animals is an experience by itself. Knowing what they do, listening to how they live with wildlife (with the help of an expert guide who will translate to English) and with many photo opportunities, will make the experience worthwhile knowing that most of this money will go for their development. Approx distance - under 5 to 10 kms from the resort. Approx. duration: two hours including the travel.

DHUANDHAR FALLS

The Dhuandhar Falls are located on Narmada River in Bhedaghat and are 30 meters high. The Narmada River, making its way through the world-famous Marble Rocks, narrows down and then plunges in a waterfall known as Dhuandhaar. The plunge, which creates a bouncing mass of mist, is so powerful that its roar is heard from a far distance. The white marbles appear spectacular when the moonlight falls on it and give it a silver appearance. It's approx. 160 kms from the Paek but on the way to Jabalpur where you have to catch your flight. Approx time 2 to 3 hours at the site. Includes transport, entry and parking fees & all taxes.

MARBLE ROCKS & BOATING

The Marble Rocks is an area along the Narmada river in central India near the city of Jabalpur in Jabalpur District of Madhya Pradesh state. The river has carved the soft marble, creating a beautiful gorge of about 8 km in length. It is a popular Indian tourist destination. The area has many tourist activities. There is a cable car to take visitors across the gorge, rowboats for guided tours of the river downstream of the falls, and many small shops filled with crafts made from the local materials. It's approx. 160 kms from the Paek but on the way to Jabalpur where you have to catch your flight. Approx time 2 to 3 hours at the site. Includes transport, boat ride, entry and parking fees & all taxes.

Bandhavgarh National Park

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