BLACK NAPED HARE

BLACK NAPED HARE

BLACK NAPED HARE Or INDIAN HARE
Scientific name: Lepus Nigricollis

Indian Hare also called as Black Naped Hare is commonly seen throughout the Indian Sub continent along with the neighboring regions.

There are 7 sub species of the Indian hare found in the country.
Indian hare can be found in various habitats like the Grasslands, Scrub lands, Barren areas as well as farmlands and agricultural areas along with forest areas. These hares are also seen in mangrove ecosystem and wetlands.

Indian hares weigh around 1.5 to 7 kgs and average length is about 40-70cms. The coloration varies from beige, brown, black. The underparts are covered in white. They have long ears and large hind feet. They have a black patch on their neck which gives them the name – the Black Naped Hare. The body is very well covered in fur. Females are usually larger than the males. The hares reach their Sexual Maturity almost after 1 year of their birth.
Mating system is polygynous and the mating season is usually throughout the year but the peak season is during monsoons. During mating season, the hares become aggressive and males try to mate with as many females as possible. Males usually show their dominance by fighting with their fore paws and boxing with the hindpaws. The gestation period is for 41-47 days. A litter of 1-4 young ones are born at a time.

The lifespan in the wild of the Indian hare is about 5-7 years. These hares usually sleep during the day and are active during the night. They are primarily diurnal and solitary in nature. Diet is herbivorous. It feeds on varied vegetation including short grasses, flowering plants, germinating seeds and crops.

Indian hare is listed as Least Concerned by IUCN.

Wildlife Safari Booking: Call Us on +918355988158 OR To Get More Information, Click Here

FAQ’s For WILDLIFE SAFARI

FAQ’s For WILDLIFE SAFARI

1. How many people will be there in Gypsy for a safari tour..?
– All wildlife safaris will have 6 pax in one gypsy.

2. Can I get a Safari on 4 sharing basis..?
– Definitely yes, but it will be on extra cost and you need to inform us well in advance.

3. What is the Child policy for Wildlife Safaris?
– A child above 05 years of age is considered as an adult for any safari permit all over India. Children below 05 years of age exempted from any safari costs and can travel free of charge.

4. Are Wildlife Safaris safe?
– Absoultely! Even if all the safaris are carried out in an open gypsy, there is hardly any danger from any wildlife. Plus on every safari we would have a Forest guide with us along with the gypsy driver and our expert who will help out if any unwanted situation arises.

5. What are the safari timings?
– Safari timings change from season to season in different National Parks depending on the Sunrise and Sunset. Usually a safari lasts for 3-4 hours morning and evening.
Approximately the tmings are:
Morning: 6.00 am – 10 am
Afternoon : 3.00 pm – 6 pm

6. What is a Core zone and Buffer Zone ?
– A tourism zone in any National Park is divided into two zones: Core Zone and Buffer Zone. Buffer zone lies around the periphery of core forest area. Most of the tourism/safaris takes place in core zone.

7. What is the best season to do a Wildlife Safari?
– The wildlife safari season starts from October-June. In Winter, from October to March one can have amazing birding oppurtunities with some migratory birds along with decent Tiger sightings and other mammals. March to May as the summer approaches one can have good tiger sightings along with other mammalian sightings and birding. So if you are a tiger centric wildlifer, we suggest you do a safari from March-May.

8. What are chances of Tiger Sightings during the safaris?
– Tiger sightings are dependent on pure luck and chance.Weather conditions also affect tiger sightings.But all our safari tours are well guided with experts and local guides who help track tigers along with other mammals and birds! So we ensure that you take back some unqiue experiences with you if not tiger sightings!

9. Why does one has to book Wildlife Tours in advance?
– The safari permit booking starts 120 days before the actual travel date. Plus there are limited number of gypsies that can enter each gate every safari. Hence safari booking is very crucial and needs to be done at earliest.

10. What kind of facilities will be available at the destionation we are travelling to?
– Our resorts in all the wildlife safaris tours are Deluxe Category; comfortable and homely All resorts are equipped with all amenities like hot/cold water, toiletaries, A/C facitiles, Laundary on call etc. Along with this, Veg-Non veg meals will be available in buffet style.

11. What are the camera charges for safaris?
– Some National parks forest permit charge extra camnera fees to the travellers which carry a high-end cameras with telelenses or video camneras for photography and shooting. For eg: In tadoba : A camera with lens of 200mm and above is charged Rs.200 per safari.

12. I am not a professional photographer or wildlifer…can i still enroll for safari tour?
– Yes,why not?? Every nature lover is welcomed on a safari tour! We feel every traveller must do a wildlife safari atleast once in his lifetime! Its an experience that every individual must take in

13. What are photography oppurtunities for someone who is keen on wildlife photography and will he/she get guidance for the same?
– All our safari tours are balanced providing ample opportunities for wildlife photography. It not only focuses on tigers but also on other mammalian species, birds, reptiles along with capturing beautiful Landscapes and natural beauty.

14. What will the climate/waether be like in/around the park we will travel to?
– The weather differs from regoin to region. Winters are usually cool with temperature ranging from 8-20 degrees while Summers are hot and dry with temperatures ranging from 25-45 degrees.

Wildlife Safari Booking: Call Us on +918355988158 OR To Get More Information, Click Here

TOP 10 WILDLIFE AND TIGER SAFARI

TOP 10 WILDLIFE AND TIGER SAFARI

TADOBA NATIONAL PARK : 

TADOBA WILDLIFE SAFARI

Tadoba national park, located near Nagpur city in Maharashtra is currently at the heart of every wildlife lover for the tiger safari tours in india. Tadoba tiger safari offers magnificent sighting of wildlife especially tigers from a very close distance. Having a very small forest in terms of area and having comparatively more tiger density, the chances of spotting a tiger in Tadoba Tiger Reserve are always high. The forest is rich in bamboo habitation and has good accommodation facility at Tadoba for tourists.


UMRED KARHANDLA WILDLIFE SANCTUARY : 

Newly in spotlight, commonly called as UKWLS is a wildlife sanctuary of area 189 sq.km.Umred Karhandla Wildlife Sanctuary, about 58 km from Nagpur, spread over Pauni,Umred, Kuhi and BhivapurTaluka. The wildlife Sanctuary was established in 2013.
A huge male tiger who once ruled the forests of Nagzira Wildlife Sanctuary migrated 130 kms to Umred. This huge male is Jai. Chandi is another famous female found here who is Jai’s mate and is mother of 4 sub adult tigers.

The list of Fauna keeps on increasing every year. The tiger population is booming in the sanctuary due to good prey base and suitable habitat. Other than tigers, one can spot leopards, jungle cats, civet cats, sambardeers, spotted deers, jackals, wild boards, wild dogs, nilgai etc.


RANTHAMBORE NATIONAL PARK : 

Ranthambore National Park
Ranthambore national park, once famous for tiger conservation efforts by Mr. Fattehsingh Rathod is located in Rajasthan. Sawai Madhopur is nearest rail station, Udaipur is nearest airport and various resorts and hotels at Ranthambore Tiger Reserve are professional enough to cater tourists. Wildlife safari booking is available online or at the forest gate and one gets the option for canter safari as well as open gypsy safari. Going for safari in some specific zones for better chances of tiger sightings is necessary hence it’s advisable to book through an agent who can help you book your wildlife safari tours in Ranthambore, India.


JIM CORBETT NATIONAL PARK :

Jim Corbett National Park

Corbett national park in Uttarakhand district is one of the oldest and largest tiger reserves in India which is well divided in Tourism, Buffer and Core zones. The terai forest of Corbett tiger reserve are reach in flora and fauna. Tiger population at Corbett national park is very good however the chance of spotting one over such a huge landscape is a tough task. If your gypsy driver and guide are knowledgeable enough, you might get lucky to sight the striped beast with orange-yellow furry coat. One important thing about Corbett forest is, of all the wildlife safari destinations and national parks in India, Corbett national park offers the most scenic landscapes and river-scapes.


KANHA NATIONAL PARK : Kanha National Park
Kanha national park is situated near Jabalpur city in Madhya Pradesh (MP) state of India. Kanha is a thick forest of sal trees and also shelters many grassland meadows which in turns make Kanha tiger reserve a great location to spot the royal Bengal tigers. Out of all the tiger safari tours in india, Kanha wildlife safari tour is always in high demand because of good sighting possibilities of tigers, leopards, wild dogs, sloth bears and Barasingha antelopes. One can travel by train or flight till Jabalpur and further road transfers can be done in pre-booked cars.


BANDHAVGARH NATIONAL PARK : 

Bandhavgarh National Park
Bandhavgarh national park has a connected forest corridor with Kanha tiger reserve and the forest flora and fauna is also very similar to that of Kanha. However tourists flow is always high for Bandhavgarh tiger safari tours than that of Kanha because of high ration of tiger sighting and the famous Bandhavgarh fort located right in the heart of forest. Online safari booking for Bandhavgarh tiger reserve opens 120 days before and one needs to book the permits and gypsy vehicles well in advance. Along with mesmerising fortest of Bandhavgarh, one can also explore the gigantic dhuandhar waterfall and scenic bhedaghat boating during this tour.


SUNDARBAN NATIONAL PARK : 

Sundarban National park and tiger reserve
Sundarban national park (also known as Sunderban forest ) is popularly known as the “Amazon of east”. Located close to Kolkata city in West Bengal state of India, Sundarban delta is actually a vast area of mangrove forest generated in saline water and it is situated on the international borders of India and Bangladesh. The royal Bengal tigers of Sundarban tiger reserve as are well known for their surviving skills in salt water ecosystem and their inclination towards man-eating behaviour. The tigers here have adapted themselves well with the swamp and salt in the area and one have to opt for hull day or half day boat safari in order to explore forest and tigers, making it the most unique of Tiger safari tours in India.


BANDIPUR NATIONAL PARK :

Bandipur National Park
Bandipur tiger reserve is one of the best managed project tiger reserve in India. This 874 Sq. Km tiger reserve is located in Karnataka state of India and is a part of Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve. The land hosts various ecosystems and biomes which in tern shelter more than 75 tigers, 85 leopards, many herds of wild elephants and hundreds of colorful birds. For nature lovers, Bandipur offers a great feel of rich western ghat forests and biodiversity including a few endangered species, which makes a critical wildlife habitat which needs to be conserved efficiently. Wildlife tourism at Bandipur in a way lends a supporting hand for conservation and also creates great level of awareness among wildlife lovers and photographers. The promising Bandipur has a lot to explore within those dense green forests…by your eyes as well as by camera !!


PENCH NATIONAL PARK :

Pench National Park
Pench national park is the located in central India and is the place where writer Rudyard Kipling got the inspiration to write the world famous “Jungle Book”. Pench tiger reserve in divided in different zones with its some part in Maharashtra state and other in Madhya Pradesh. In either case, it’s best to travel to Pench via Nagpur city which is very well connected to other cities by network of flights and trains. Pench national park makes a perfect destination for tiger safari tours in india, especially because of the ever increasing population of tigers in this forest. One would have a fair chance of sighting a female tigress with its sub-adult cubs at Pench tiger reserve during summers when the water dries up and tigers wander out in daylight also in search of water and food. No wonder one has to do the online safari booking very early, if he doesn’t not wish to miss lifetime sighting of a tiger family !!


NAGZIRA WILDLIFE SANCTUARY : 

Nagzira-Wildlife-Sanctuary-1030x665
Nagzira wildlife sanctuary is a part of Navegaon-Nagzira tiger reserve located near Nagpur city of Maharashtra. Though it has not yet qualified for the National park status, Nagzira is not less than national parks like Tadoba and Pench. Moreover the forest type and biodiversity at Nagzira wildlife sanctuary is very similar to that of Pench and Tadoba. No wonder that Nagzira shelters a healthy population of Tigers and leopards. Along with these big cats Nagzira is famous for sightings of major raptor birds like grey headed fish eagle, Crested hawk eagles and white eyed buzzards. The famous tigers of Nagzira includes the angry male Dendu, bold female named ‘A’ mark or Mai and the handsome male tiger Jai. Tiger Jai migrated from Nagzira and has now established his territory in Umred Karhandla wildlife sanctuary. The best season to visit Nagzira is during summers.

Wildlife Safari Booking: Call Us on +918355988158 OR To Get More Information, Click Here

KIANG OR TIBETAN WILD ASS

tibetian ass

KIANG OR TIBETAN WILD ASS
Scientific Name : Equus kiang

The kiang (Equus kiang) is the largest of the wild asses. Other common names for this species include Tibetan Wild Ass, khyang and gorkhar

Distribution :
It is native to the Tibetan Plateau, where it inhabits montane and alpine grasslands. Its current range is restricted to Ladakh in Jammu and Kashmir, plains of the Tibetan plateau and northern Nepal along the Tibetan border.
Kiangs are found on the Tibetan Plateau, between the Himalayas in the south and the Kunlun Mountains in the north. This restricts them almost entirely to China, but small numbers are found across the borders in the Ladakh and Sikkim regions of India, and along the northern frontier of Nepal

Habitat :
Kiangs inhabit alpine meadows and steppe country between 2,700 and 5,300 m (8,900 and 17,400 ft) elevation.
They prefer relatively flat plateaus, wide valleys, and low hills, dominated by grasses, sedges, and smaller amounts of other low-lying vegetation. This open terrain, in addition to supplying them with suitable forage absent in the more arid regions of central Asia, may make it easier for them to detect, and flee from, predators

Behavior :
Like all equids, kiangs are herbivores, feeding on grasses and sedges, especially Stipa, but also including other local plants such as bog sedges, true sedges, and meadow grasses.
When little grass is available, such as during winter or in the more arid margins of their native habitat, they have been observed eating shrubs, herbs, and even Oxytropis roots, dug from the ground. Although they do sometimes drink from waterholes, such sources of water are rare on the Tibetan Plateau, and they likely obtain most of their water from the plants they eat, or possibly from snow in winter.

Food Chain / Web :
Their only real predator other than humans is the wolf.
Kiangs defend themselves by forming a circle, and with heads down, kick out violently. As a result, wolves usually attack single animals that have strayed from the group

Wildlife Safari Booking: Call Us on +918355988158 OR To Get More Information, Click Here

BROWN FISH OWL

brown fish owl

BROWN FISH OWL
Scientific name: Bubo zeylonensis / Ketupa zeylonensis

The brown fish owl (Bubo zeylonensis or Ketupa zeylonensis) is a species of owl that is part of the family known as typical owls, Strigidae, which contains most living owls. It inhabits the warm subtropical and humid tropical parts of continental Asia and some offshore islands. Of the four living species of fish owl, it is the most widely distributed, most common and best-studied.

It is a large species of owl, size ranging from 43-58 cm in length and the wingspan ranges from 125 – 140 cm. The weight of these owls varies considerably, but ranges from 1.0 kg to 2.5 kgs. Females are often larger and heavier than males.

The indistinct facial disc is tawny, with black shaft-streaks on individual feathers. Eyes are golden yellow, while the bill is pale greenish-grey and dusky on the upper ridge and tip. Ear-tufts are bushy and tousled.
Upper parts are pale chestnut-brown with broad, black shaft-streaks and brown cross-bars. The lower back, rump and upper tail-coverts are paler and have narrow shaft-streaks. Flight and tail feathers are dark brown, barred and tipped dusky-buff. The throat and fore neck are prominently white with dark shaft-streaks.
Under parts are pale fulvous with fine, wavy pale brown to rufous cross-bars and bold black shaft-streaks.

The Brown Fish Owl is semi-diurnal, roosting in large trees during the daytime and leaving well before sunset. They can often be seen in daylight, sometimes hunting, especially on cloudy days. They bathe frequently by wading into the shallows and ruffling their feathers before drying and carefully preening the plumage.

Brown Fish Owls feed mainly on fish, frogs and crabs, but will also take rodents, birds, reptiles and large beetles. Hunts by watching for prey from a perch overlooking water – such as a stump or rock on the edge or in the middle of a stream.

Breeding season is generally from November to March, mainly January and February. They will breed in abandoned stick nests of large birds, or a rock ledge near water or cleft of a rocky bank, or ruins of an old building. They may also nest in the cradle in a fork of a mature tree, such as mango or fig. The female lays one or two roundish, smooth white eggs.

It is declared as Least Concerned species by IUCN but this beauty is rarely seen and tops the list of all wildlifers when venturing on a safari!

ASIATIC WILD DOG (DHOLE)

wild dogs

ASIATIC WILD DOG / DHOLE
Scientific name: Cuon alpines

The Dhole is a canid species native to Central, South and Southeast Asia. Other English names for the species include Asiatic wild dog, Indian wild dog, whistling dog ,red dog etc.

Like other medium-sized canines, the dhole is a highly sociable animal that spends it’s life as part of a pack. The dhole is well-known for the vocal calls that it uses to communicate with it’s pack. It is said that the repetitive whistles of the dhole are so distinctive that individuals’ animals can be easily identified by their calls. It is a diurnal pack hunter which preferentially targets medium and large sized prey.

The general tone of the fur is reddish, with the brightest hues occurring in winter. In the winter coat, the back is clothed in a saturated rusty-red to reddish colour with brownish highlights along the top of the head, neck and shoulders. The throat, chest, flanks, belly and the upper parts of the limbs are less brightly coloured, and are more yellowish in tone. The lower parts of the limbs are whitish, with dark brownish bands on the anterior sides of the forelimbs. The muzzle and forehead are greyish-reddish. The tail is very luxuriant and fluffy, and is mainly of a reddish-ocherous colour, with a dark brown tip. Adults may weigh over 18 kg (40 lb), with females usually weighing 4.5 kg (9.9 lb) less than males. It stands 17–22 inches at the shoulder and measures three feet in body length.

After breeding, female dholes give birth to between 5 and 12 pups after a two month long gestation period. Dhole pups grow rapidly and are cared for by both their parents, and by other adult dholes in the pack. The dhole pups begin to hunt when they are a few months old and reach adult size by the time they are about a year and a half old.
It is listed as endangered species by IUCN. Today, the dhole is endangered in the wild as populations have been reduced to less than 2,000 individuals across their native territories. The main reason for the severe decline in the dhole population numbers is thought to be through habitat loss and hunting from humans.

CRESTED SERPENT EAGLE

crested-serpent-eagles

CRESTED SERPENT EAGLE
Scientific name: Spilornis cheela

Crested Serpent Eagles( CSE) are medium sized eagles that are found throughout the Indian Sub-continent.
Size ranges from 56-74 cm. Generally, CSE are dark from above with lighter brown underside. They have white spots and streaks on their wings. The underside of the flight feathers are black with broad white bars. The bare facial skin and feet are yellow. The underside is spotted with white and yellowish brown. Crest is black.

The breeding season begins in late winter while the eggs are laid in early summer. The usual clutch is one egg but sometimes even two are observed. The eggs hatch after 41 days of incubation.

As the name suggests CSE is an superb reptile hunter and reptiles form the major part of its diet.
Many sub-species and morphs of CSE are found throughout India.It is on top of the list to see when one ventures for a wildlife safari.

INDIAN LEOPARD

Bera Leopard Safari

INDIAN LEOPARD
Scientific Name : Panthera pardus

Indian leopard (Panthera pardus fusca) is a leopard subspecies widely distributed on the Indian subcontinent. The Leopard is a medium-sized is a member of the “Big Cat” family, the Leopard is an agile and opportunistic hunter that has been able to exploit habitats unused by other large felines as it spends a great deal of its time high in the tree branches.

The Leopard has a long and slender body that is supported by short, stocky legs and a long tail that is used to aid balance whilst in the trees. Leopards can vary greatly in their colouration and markings depending on their surrounding habitat, with those found on open grasslands having a light yellow background coat where those that are found in forests tend to be darker in colour and with more markings. The dark, ring-like patterns that cover the Leopard’s coat are called rosettes, but these turn to solid spots on the face and limbs (and rings on the tail) and provide the Leopard with camouflage into the surrounding environment.

Leopards are incredibly strong and muscular and are able to pull themselves up trees using their legs and retractable claws. Like a number of other large feline species, the Leopard is able to draw their claws into folds of skin on their paws to ensure that they are not blunted whilst the animal is walking about. Their keen hearing and sight coupled with their long and very sensitive whiskers, means that Leopards are also incredibly well adapted for hunting under the cover of night.

The Leopard can be found inhabiting numerous different areas providing that there is a good source of cover and an ample supply of food including tropical rain forests, tree-lined Savannah, barren deserts and mountain highlands.

The Leopard is a solitary and nocturnal hunter that hunts both on the ground and in the trees. They are excellent climbers and spend the vast majority of the daytime hours resting in the shade of the branches in the trees or under a sheltered rock. They are quite unique amongst large felines as Leopards rely heavily on being able to get close enough to their prey before ambushing it, rather than expelling vast amounts of energy in a high-speed chase.

Throughout their natural range, Leopards have no distinctive breeding season with females instead being able to reproduce every couple of months. After a gestation period that lasts for around three months, the female Leopard gives birth to between 2 and 6 cubs that are born blind and weigh just half a kilo. Leopard cubs are incredibly vulnerable in the wild and so remain hidden in dense vegetation until they are able to follow their mother around at between 6 and 8 weeks of age, camouflaged by their dark, woolly fur and blurry spots.

Hunting of Indian leopards for the illegal wildlife trade is the biggest threat to their survival. They are also threatened by loss and fragmentation of habitat and various levels of human–leopard conflict in human–dominated landscapes. A significant immediate threat to wild leopard populations is the illegal trade in poached skins and body parts between India, Nepal and China.

Expansion of agriculturally used land, encroachment of humans and their livestock into protected areas are main factors contributing to habitat loss and decrease of wild prey. As a result, leopards approach human settlements, where they are tempted to prey on dogs, pigs and goats — domestic livestock, which constitutes an important part of their diet, if they live on the periphery of human habitations. Human–leopard conflict situations ensue, and have increased in recent years. In retaliation for attacks on livestock, leopards are shot, poisoned and trapped in snares.

Despite their adaptability to differing surroundings, Leopard populations in parts of their natural range are declining due to both habitat loss to the timber industry and agriculture, and hunting by Humans as trophies and for their meat and fur.
Today, the Leopard is listed by the IUCN as being an animal that is Near Threatened.

COMMON JEZEBEL

COMMON JEZEBEL

COMMON JEZEBEL
Scientific Name : Delias eucharis

The Common Jezebel (Delias eucharis) is a medium sized pierid butterfly found in many areas of South and Southeast Asia, especially in the non-arid regions of India, Sri Lanka, Indonesia, Myanmar and Thailand. The Common Jezebel is one of the most common of the approximately 225 described species in the genus Delias.

Delias eucharis is nomadic in behaviour, and can be found in a wide variety of habitats including temperate hill forest, tropical rain forest, dry open woodland and beach hinterlands. It is a common species in flowery gardens, and commonly visits flowering bushes in towns. The butterfly can be found at altitudes between sea level and at least 1500 m.

The wingspan of both males and females ranges from 6.5 to 8.5 cm.Most species are gaudily patterned in red, yellow, black and white – the colours serving to advertise their unpalatable nature to would-be predators.
The Common Jezebel can be distinguished by the shape of the orange red spots on the hind wing.

The Jezebel breeds all year round.
Eggs are laid in batches of about 10 or 20 in number although larger batch sizes are not unheard of. These are laid on the underside of a leaf of its food plant.
The caterpillars are gregarious in the first few instar. Caterpillars are yellow brown with a black head and have white tubercles from which long white hair arise.
The larval food plant is mistletoe – Loranthus

It has bright coloration to indicate the fact that it is unpalatable due to toxins accumulated by the larvae from the host-plants.

TIPS FOR WILDLIFE SAFARI

tips-for-wildlife-safari

Top 5 things never to forget while going on wildlife safari

Going on a wildlife safari is vitalities-refreshing experience especially for people living in cities. However, a wildlife safari is not like a visit to cinema hall and one needs to take into account several things in order to make sure that their wildlife safari in India provides desirable and memorable experience than being a woeful experience.

Some Do’s

* Carry clothes according to the season of the visit. Carry clothes that will help you camouflage with the surroundings.
* Always carry Original Identity Proof.
* Carry a frangrance-free Sunscreen.
* Always keep your phone on silent or airplane mode when entering forest.
* Cover your face with a scarf to protect it from dust.
* Also carry extra batteries, memory cards for cameras and cover it to protect the camera from dust,rain etc.
* Always remain calm and composed when any sighting takes place.
* Your guide/mentor and locals know the area inside the forest better than anyone, so do cooperate with them.
* Do follow strict timing as given by your team leader to avoid delay in any activities as safaris are group events.
* Always respect your local guide/driver and their knowledge about the forest during an safari.
* For herping/monsoon wildlife tous, always carry wind-cheaters, proper clothing and shoes, water-proof bags. Also get rain proof covers for your camers/binoculars etc.


Some Donts:

* Do not litter in forest and surrounding areas
* Do not throw anything out of the gypsy.
* Dont yell,scream or wave at the animals.
* Do not wear brightly coloured clothes or apply any kind of perfumes or deos
* Never feed any animals
* Do not play any loud music in vicinity of the forest area.
* No one is allowed to get down from the gypsy inside the forest.
* Do not argue with any person like forest guards,guides,locals or even travellers from another gypsy during the safari.

Wildlife Safari Booking: Call Us on +918355988158 OR To Get More Information, Click Here