Published: June 4th 2012June 4th 2012
The diverse and vast country of India is home to several wildlife reserves, parks and sanctuaries. These parks and reserves provide abundant scope of the nature loving tourists and adventurous enthusiasts to cherish and know the wildlife and nature. Indian wildlife sanctuaries and national parks are rich in their flora and fauna and attract a large gathering of tourists and wildlife enthusiasts from all over the world. Wild animals, chirping birds, beautiful scenery of dense forests of Indian wildlife sanctuaries & reserves cast a spell in the minds of visitors who come here from different parts of the world. Each and every reserve has its own specialty and has its unique charm and variety to offers its visitors.
Ranthambore National Park, Sariska Tiger Reserve, Keoladeo Ghana National Park (formerly known as Bharatpur Bird Sanctuary), Jim Corbett National Park (India’s first national park & tiger reserve), Great Himalayan National Park, Kaziranga National Park, Manas Wildlife Sanctuary, Sunderbans National Park, etc are among popular destinations for wildlife tourism in northern India. Kanha Tiger Reserve and Bandhavgarh National Park in Madhya Pradesh are popular destinations for jungle tourism in Central India. All the aforementioned destinations are very popular among tourists coming from different parts of the world. Many of destinations are also coupled with national parks of Nepal; and provide tourists a opportunity to experience the charm of India Nepal wildlife tour
Periyar Tiger & Elephant Reserve, Bandipur National Park, Nagarhole National Park, Mudumalai Wildlife Sanctuary, Wayanad Wildlife Sanctuary, B. R. Hills Wildlife Sanctuary, Eravikulam National Park, etc are famous destinations on south India wildlife tour. There are many other wildlife sanctuaries and parks in this country which can lure you. If you are fascinated to India tiger tour
then you should considered these destinations; such as Ranthambore, Corbett, Kanha, Bandhavgarh and Periyar.
For more informationplease visit www.indianwildlifetourism.com.