Tiger Reserves & National Parks of India

India is home to a rich bio diversity and endemic wild cretures

Parks of India

India is a megadiverse country with 2.4% of the land area, accounting for 7-8% of the species of the world, including about 91,000 species of animals and 45,500 species of plants, that have been documented in its ten bio-geographic regions Of these, 12.6% of mammals, 4.5% of birds, 45.8% of reptiles, 55.8% of amphibians and 33% of Indian plants are endemic, being found nowhere else in the world. Speaking of the bio- geographic zones and safari park, India have landscapes ranging from deserts, semi-arid landscapes, Himalayas, the coasts, Northeast region, Deccan peninsular, Islands, Trans – Himalayan region, Gangetic plains and the Western Ghats. With such a treasure trove of both landscapes, and floral faunal diversity to explore and choose from, Tiger Safari Expedition can’t wait to have you on board for a safari and experience of a lifetime!

Luxury Tiger Safari Tour

Bandhavgarh & Kanha. Safari in Tiger land in central India . 8Nights / 9Days

Tiger Photography Tour

Bandhavgarh - Kanha - Panna. Guided photo safaris. 8Nights/ 9Days

Bandhavgarh & Panna Tour

Bandhavgarh & Kanha Safaris into land of royalities. 7Nights / 8Days
tribal village kds in india

Importance Of Wildlife Tourism

Wildlife tourism in India has made a significant impact at the community and species level both. Some of the major contributions made by the field of tourism have been:

  • Has helped in strengthening awareness about lesser-known species and landscapes.
  • Helps in creating livelihood opportunities for people living around protected areas.
  • Helps in changing attitudes in a positive way about the forests and denizens living within among locals.
  • Helps in boosting the local economy and promoting local culture and traditional skill sets many of which would be on the verge of dying out, if not for tourism.
    Safaris in
  • Safaris in protected areas can be viewed as a way of patrolling the landscape, which in turn helps in ecosystem monitoring.
  • Helps in strengthening community participation as part (30%) of the tourism funds from these safari parks is given back for the development of villages around tiger reserves via EDC’s or Eco Development Committees situated in the villages. The EDC’s can then decide usage of funds at their level.

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