134 Wildlife Sanctuaries to explore in India
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This falls in the Eco-sensitive region of the Sanjay Gandhi national park and is an urban, unclassed and degraded forest. It is classified as mixed moist deciduous type forest.
The Achanakmar-Amarkantak Biosphere Reserve is a biosphere reserve in India that extends across the states of Madhya Pradesh and Chhattisgarh, covering a total area of 383,551 hectares. The forest area of the reserve has tropical deciduous vegetation and The faunal composition of the Achanakmar-Amarkantak Biosphere Reserve is quite rich. More diverse and flourishing populations of wildlife can be found here.
Earlier known as Indira Gandhi Wildlife sanctuary is a protected area in the Annamalai hills of Pollachi and Walparai. It would be a wonderful experience to visit this place and enjoy the serene nature and climate, and to know about the animals and their habitat.
Arabari Forest Range is the name of a forest range in the West Midnapore district. Conservation efforts were begun in 1972 by an Indian Forest Service. Now the forest is dense green and one can have a safari by the permission of the forest department. There are a lot of wildlife population inside the forest and they are conserved very carefully by the forest department
This sanctuary has been set up primarily with the object of conserving the musk deer (Moschus leucogaster) and its habitat. Intensive efforts have been initiated to conserve this rare species. Other mammals found in this sanctuary include the Bengal tiger, Indian leopard, Himalayan jungle cat, civet, barking deer, serow, goral and Himalayan brown bear. Many species of high altitude birds are also found in this sanctuary.
Asola-Bhatti Wildlife Sanctuary covering 32.71 sqkm area on the Southern Delhi Ridge of Aravalli hill range on Delhi-Haryana border lies in Southern Delhi as well as northern parts of Faridabad and Gurugram districts of Haryana state. The biodiversity significance of Ridge lies in its merger with Indo-Gangetic plains, as it is the part of the Northern Aravalli leopard wildlife corridor, an important wildlife corridor which starts from the Sariska National Park in Rajasthan.
This lush territory is situated close Santiniketan in Bolpur subdivision of Birbhum District was created in 1977. It is home to three water bodies which is the host for so many migratory birds and there are also so many wildlife populations also.
Bandhavgarh National Park is spread at vindhya hills in Madhya Pradesh has a core area of 105 sq km. It was the former hunting preserve of the Maharaja of Rewa and at present is a famous natural hub for White Tigers. The area of Bandhavgarh is being flourished with a large biodiversity, Over the years, the park has shown a great number of increases in the count of the tiger species and this is the reason why tiger tours is so famed to attract a large number of tourists at its vicinity.
Founded in 1970. A portion is also a biological reserve. Popular destination with a zoo, a pet corner, an animal rescue center, a butterfly enclosure, aquarium, snake house, and a safari park
Situated within the verdant forested area of Mahananda Wildlife Sanctuary and it is the first animal safari park of the North Bengal region. Surrounded with thick green forests and with a lot of wild animals. Tourists can spot and observe wild animals in their natural habitat at Bengal Safari Park.
Bhitarkanika, lying in the estuarine region of Brahmani-Baitarani rivers in the North-Eastern corner of the Kendrapara district of Odisha, is the second-largest viable mangrove eco-system of India. This huge area of mangrove forests and wetlands is intersected by a network of creeks with Bay of Bengal on the East. It houses some 215 species of birds, including wetland migrants from central-Asia and Europe, menacing saltwater or estuarine crocodiles, and a lot of other fauna species are th
Binsar Wildlife Sanctuary is perched on top of the Jhandi Dhar hills in the Himalayas. From a place called Zero Point in Binsar one can see the Himalayan peaks like Kedarnath Peak, Shivling, Trisul, and Nanda Devi. Binsar was established in 1988 for the conservation and protection of the shrinking broad leaf oak forests of the Central Himalayan region, and it has over 200 bird species.