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Ranthambore National Park

(7 Reviews)
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Sawai Madhopur
Sawai Madhopur
Ranthambore National Park details

Ranthambhore National Park or Ranthambhore is the fortieth largest national park in northern India, covering 392 km². Ranthambhore was established as the Sawai Madhopur Game Sanctuary in 1955 by the Government of India and was declared one of the Project Tiger reserves in 1973. Ranthambhore became a national park in 1980. In 1984, the adjacent forests were declared the Sawai Man Singh Sanctuary and Keladevi Sanctuary, and in 1991 the tiger reserve was enlarged to include the Sawai Man Singh and Keladevi sanctuaries.

Ranthambhore wildlife sanctuary is known for its Bengal tigers,and is one of the best places in India to see these animals in their natural jungle habitat. Tigers can be easily spotted even in the daytime. The best times for tiger sightings at Ranthambhore National Park are in November and May. The park’s deciduous forests are characteristic examples of the type of jungle found in Central India. Other fauna include the Indian leopard, nilgai, wild boar, sambar, striped hyena, sloth bear, southern plains gray langur, rhesus macaque, mugger crocodile and chital. The sanctuary is home to a wide variety of trees, plants, birds and reptiles, as well as one of the largest banyan trees in India.

It is situated in the Sawai Madhopur district of southeastern Rajasthan, about 110 km northeast of Kota and 140 km southeast of Jaipur, which is also the nearest airport. The nearest town and railway station is at Sawai Madhopur, about 11 km away. The park is also close to the Kota railway station. RIDCOR operates a mega-highway between Kota and Ranthambhore. Ranthambhore National Park lies at the edge of a plateau and is bounded to the north by the Banas River and to the south by the Chambal River. It is named after the historic Ranthambhore fortress, which lies within the park.


Sawai Madhopur

Ranthambore National Park Fects
  • Ranthambore National Park has a large tiger population. The park was established as a sanctuary for the tigers and to help decrease the fatal interactions that were increasing between humans and tigers. Project Tiger, established in 1973 was the result.
  • There was a decline in the tiger population in Ranthambore National Park due to poaching for many years.
  • In 1982 there were 44 tigers living in Ranthambore National Park. But 2005 there were only 26. In 2008 there were reportedly 34 adults and 14 cubs, due to efforts to reduce poaching, but it remains an ongoing problem. In 2014 the number of tigers was reported at 62.
  • Because of the population increase officials at Ranthambore National Park are considering moving some of their tiger population to other tiger reserves.
  • Ranthambore National Park has a combination of dry tropical forests, rocky terrain, lakes, streams, and grassy meadows, with more than 539 flowering plant species.
  • Visitors to Ranthambore National Park can take three hour long safaris in which they can hope to spot a tiger in its natural habitat.
  • Ranthambore Fortress, for which the park is named, is a fort that was built in the 10th century. There are three stone temples inside its walls, built in the 1100s and 1200s to honor Ganesh, Ramlalaji, and Shiva. The fortress stands at a height of 700 feet.
  • The second largest banyan tree in India is located in Ranthambore National Park, near Padam Talao, one of the park's largest lakes.
  • Animals that can be seen in Ranthambore National Park include tigers, leopards, sloth bears, black bucks, flying foxes, Indian porcupines, striped hyenas, jackals, jungle cats, wild boar, civets, desert cats, macaques, mole rats, and many more species.
  • The only amphibian species found in Ranthambore are the common frog and the common India toad.
  • Reptiles found in Ranthambore National Park include marsh crocodiles, monitor lizards, cobras, Indian pythons, vipers, tortoises, and the Indian Chameleon.

Ranthambore National Park Photos

7 Reviews
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Solo Traveller

Saw a tigress and her two cubs. Each of the cubs were almost full grown tigers almost 22 months each. Sighted for almost half an hour, just next to between the jeeps of the convoy.

February 23, 2019


Couple Traveller

This time we spot eight tigers in Zone 2, we booked three safaris, two in Gypsy and one in Canter, Canter for Zone 3 only.Its a best month to see migrated birds and tigers easily. Zone three is famous for flora and fauna, ponds and crocodiles.Its a wornderful experience.

January 31, 2019


Group Traveller

Our group took three game drives through the reserve. Tigers. Leopard. It’s what you come here for! There are several sectors to explore. Depend on your guide to find the Tigers. We enjoyed seeing two plus a couple of leopard. Great sightings. Upclose.

November 25, 2018


Group Traveller

Our safari started at 6am before the heat (reached 47 degrees that day). We were in an open safari 4 wheel drive. We traveled through Zone 4 and eventually found a tiger and her three cubs (nearly full grown) resting in a creek. Saw plenty of deer and other wildlife. Would recommend visiting this National Park.

November 15, 2018


Group Traveller

The woods are absolutely stunning. Even if I were to not come across a single wildlife in the Safari, I would be happy to just stare at the majesty of the forest.. Tiger sightings are abundant and numerous.. I say this even though I didn’t sight tigers myself. I did see leopards and sloth bears though apart from a variety of deers..

October 23, 2018