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As we are traveling, or sometimes in our own country, we are tempted to explore the exotic wildlife nature has to offer. It can be challenging to do this without going through an organisation that offers this experience. Many organisations such as zoos or sanctuaries allow an encounter between humans and animals. This can be educational for people, and it can also bring support to animals if it is done right.

Wildlife Sanctuaries vs Zoos 

When is it considered OK to keep animals out of their natural habitat?

The reason why animals are taken out of their habitat can vary. One reason is if this can provide with better conditions and a better life than in the wild. Examples of this can be if the animal has been kept captive; It, then, has been rescued from captivity and is now unable to survive in the wild. Another reason can be conservation; If an animal is threatened to be extinct by unnatural causes such as hunters or imbalances in the eco-system. Some people work to keep the animals safe from such threats. This can be done in sanctuaries or sometimes also in zoos. However, there are stories telling us that not all sanctuaries or zoos have the animals’ best interest at heart.

Wildlife sanctuaries:

The idea behind a sanctuary is to create a safe space to protect species. That, otherwise, would be threatened in their own natural habitat. The animals should not perform any act to satisfy humans. Moreover, they should be able to keep as much of their past identity as possible. This can be done for example through keeping their interactions as much as possible with species that are natural for them. Avoiding stress and a traumatic transition for the animal.

Sanctuaries can do wonderful things for our wildlife. This can also be a great chance to contribute through volunteer opportunities. However, keep in mind, there are examples of organisations using the word “sanctuary” to create credibility. In this way, they make people believe that they are doing something good for animals, when actually they have alternative motives. If you want to volunteer at a wildlife sanctuary make sure it runs in a responsible & ethical way.

Canned Hunting:

In South Africa especially, organisations are claiming to be sanctuaries that take care of lion cubs. They have volunteers to take care of the lions. They claim that the lions are orphans that they have saved and are now raising. This is not always true; Lions are born captive, and taken away from their mothers at only a few days old (Usually lions stay with their mothers for two years). The mother will keep having babies, and the babies are held captive in small cages and bad conditions until they are old enough to look impressive.

When they are about three years old, they are sold to hunters. The hunters book online which lion they want to shoot, and the lion is kept within a closed area so the hunter is guaranteed to find it and shoot it. In this way, the hunter gets its trophy, as well as an experience of having hunted the lion. It is a very barbaric way of hunting as the lion has no place to escape thus no chance of survival. This is a very popular activity. It is now estimated that more than 8,000 captive-bred lions are currently being kept in more than 250 intensive lion breeding facilities for the purpose of being hunted.

What to look out for?

If you would like to give back you can sign up as a volunteer. This is a beautiful gesture that can make a difference for many. With the risk of signing up with an organisation that does not have the animal’s best interest at heart. Again, look for signs of responsible & ethical sanctuaries. Registered non-profit charities work to know which organisations are legitimates and which ones are not. Thereby, they will usually partner up with legitimate animal programmes. You can check if the charity is registered by looking it up on charity commission for the country where the charity is based. If they are bigger corporate companies promoting the animal organisation, they might be making profit in some way. Perhaps move on to another organisation just to be sure.

Also look into the programmes policy on volunteers handling animals! Legitimate, rescue and rehabilitation projects will not allow volunteers to handle the animals or use them as photo props. The majority of work should be hands-off, both for the animals' safety and the volunteers'. Generally, volunteers help with general duties to help care for animals such as preparing food for the animals, cleaning enclosures, making enrichment for enclosures and general maintenance on enclosure & around the sanctuary.


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Zoos have over the past decades received a lot of criticism for keeping animals captive. There is an ongoing discussion between animal protection organisations and zoos regarding zoo keeping. Animal protection activists or organisations might argue that it is wrong to keep animals away from their natural habitat; That it violates the animals' right to live in freedom. That they don’t have enough room, and that animals bred in a zoo will become imprinted on humans; And this will change their behaviour. Also, they will usually not have access to the same diversity of nutrition as in the wild, and therefore live shorter lives. As well as stress that can be caused due to noise and interaction with children and people.

It is definitely worth being critical towards captivity of animals for the sake of entertaining people. However, zoos sometimes also keep animals so that they can bring positive contributions. If you are planning on visiting a zoo, some zoos contribute to conservation through educating people about animals, as well as doing research on animals that they simply cannot do in the wild.

What to look out for?

You can check if the zoo is collaborating with the animal protection organisation in the country you are in. Examples of this can be American Zoo and Aquarium Association (AZA), The British and Irish Association of Zoos and Aquariums (BIAZA), or The Zoo and Aquarium Association Australia (ZAA). These organisations make sure zoos contribute with species-specific research for each animal. They also reduce their number of animals though no-breeding policies.

Research, and go for it!

Remember, just because someone call themselves a sanctuary, this does not necessarily mean that they are working towards the welfare of the animals. If you are traveling to visit a wildlife sanctuary, do proper research beforehand; And check out the registration of the organisation promoting the animal programme. With proper research done, it is possible to make a great contribution through volunteering and donations, and enjoy a wonderful adventure.

Largest zoos in India:

Zoos might not be the most fancied of travel destinations on the face of the planet but they still can be really interesting places to explore. With their wide encompassment of exotic flora, rare wildlife, rich biodiversity and sprawling areas, zoos and zoological parks are of great importance to nature enthusiasts and wildlife lovers. Here’s listing 12 of the largest zoos in India that is home to countless number of animals-

  • Sri Venkateswara Zoological Park:

The largest zoological park not just in India but also in the whole of Asia, the Sri Venkateswara Zoological Park is located in Andhra Pradesh. Named after “Sri Venkateswara” the Lord of Seven Hills in Tirupati, the zoo has been developed as a modern concept that however dwell in the rather unique theme of mythology. An expanse of 1254 hectares characteristic this largest of all zoos in India that is home to some 75 species of wildlife.

  • Arignar Anna Zoological Park (Vandalur Zoo)

The largest zoo in India happens to be the Arignar Anna Zoological Park located in Chennai. Also known as the Vandalur Zoo, its sprawling 602 hectares confines houses about 1500 types of fauna that includes a host of endangered and rare species. The first and oldest public zoo in India that has been in existence since 1855, the Arignar Anna Park with its rich wildlife asset attracts tourists from all across the country and also the world.

  • Nandankanan Zoological Park 

Nandankanan Zoological Park literally meaning ‘The Garden of Heaven’ is the second biggest zoo in India and is situated in the Indian state of Odisha. The first zoo in India to join the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums (WAZA) in 2009, Nandankanan is spread over a 437 hectare area and has been in existence for almost six decades now, housing some 1600 species of wildlife. Also housing the state’s largest Orchid House and numerous aquaria, the Nandankanana Zoological Park attracts lakhs of tourists every year with its rich diversity of both flora and fauna.

  • Indira Gandhi Zoological Park 

Named after former Prime Minister Indira Gandhi, the namesake zoological park in Andhra Pradesh stakes claim to be the third largest zoo in India. Covering some 253 hectares of land somewhere around the biodiversically rich Eastern Ghats, the park is actually nestled within the Kambalakonda Reserve Forest of the state and houses some 80 different species of wildlife.

  • Assam State Zoo cum Botanical Garden 

The Assam State Zoo cum Botanical Garden is the largest zoo located in the north eastern region of India, spread across some 175 hectares of land within the Hengrabari Reserved Forest at Guwahati in Assam. In existence since 1957, the zoo was expanded to also include a botanical garden and a museum in 1982 which now houses some 53 species of wildlife. Also considered to be the green lungs of the city of Guwahati, the zoo is marked by the presence of a vast expanse of greenery as much it is distinguished by its diverse amalgamation of flora and fauna.

  • Nehru Zoological Park (Hyderabad Zoo or Zoo Park) 

Named after the first Prime Minister of independent India Jawaharlal Nehru, the Hyderabad Zoo is also one of the largest in the country. An expanse of about 153 hectares make up this zoo park in Hyderabad which is one of the most visited places in Hyderabad. With about 1100 animals that make up some 100 of the species it houses, the Nehru Zoological Park’s locational proximity with the Mir Alam tank also makes it quite a haven for migratory and exotic birds thereby furthering its appeal among tourists and nature enthusiasts alike.

  • Sakkarbaug Zoological Park 

The second oldest zoo of India and also one of the largest in the country, the Sakkarbaug Zoological Park covers some 84 hectares of land in the state of Gujarat. In existence since 1863, the Sakkarbaug Zoo became the only zoo in India to hold African cheetahs in 2009 when it traded three of its lions with a Singapore zoo for two pairs of the exotic species. As of now, this zoological park popular for the purebred Asiatic lions also boasts of close to 1500 types of wildlife and also houses a national history museum.

  • Padmaja Naidu Himalayan Zoological Park (Darjeeling Zoo) 

The Padmaja Naidu Himalayan Zoological Park is the largest high altitude zoo that sits at an elevation of some 7000 feet in the picturesque hill station of Darjeeling. Also called the Darjeeling Zoo, this 27 hectares large wildlife haven was opened in 1958 and is most famous for the many red pandas it houses. The zoo is named after Indian freedom fighter and politician Padmaja Naidu is distinguished in being a member of the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums. Some 156 types of animals inhabit the zoo that which also includes endangered species like snow leopards, Siberian tigers, gorals, exotic birds like rose ring parakeets and hill mynas apart from the pandas. Captive breeding programs for the snow leopard, the critically endangered Himalayan wolf and the red panda have been successfully carried out by authorities at the Darjeeling Zoo.

  • Kanpur Zoological Park (Allen Forest Zoo) 

Located in the city of Kanpur in Uttar Pradesh, the Kanpur Zoological Park is a 76 hectare zoo and one among the few in the country that is created in a natural forest. Also with an ISO certification for its ‘Environment Management System Standard’, the very verdant confines of the zoo houses some 125 species of wildlife and is therefore a prominent tourist attraction of the state.

  • National Zoological Park

Located in New Delhi, the National Zoological Park is spread over 71 hectares of land that hosts not just some 130 species of flora and fauna but also boasts of sprawling green expanses. In existence since 1959 as the Delhi Zoo, the biodiversity encompassing area was renamed the National Zoological Park in 1982 and is now part of conservation breeding programmes of the Central Zoo Authority for quite a number of species.

  • Sanjay Gandhi Jaivik Udyan

A 62 hectares sprawling expanse characterises the Sanjay Gandhi Jaivik Udyan that is also one of the largest zoos in India. The zoo is located in Bihar’s Patna region and is the most frequented picnic spot of the city. Equally abundant in its flora reserve as it is in its fauna, the more than four decades old park has some 300 species of trees and 110 species of wildlife.

  • Mysore Zoo (Sri Chamarajendra Zoological Garden) 

One of the oldest and most popular zoos of the country, the Mysore Zoo is also one among the largest in India. A sprawling 64 hectares of area that houses a wide range of 168 species, the zoo also called Sri Chamarajendra Zoological Garden has been in existence since 1892. Also encompassing the picturesque Karanji Lake, the zoo is as much a verdant haven and houses also the most number of elephants than any other in the country.

Popular Wildlife Sanctuaries in India:

India is home to several hill stations, scenic beaches and shimmering waterfalls making it a country which boasts of natural beauty in all directions. However, what makes it really unique is the presence of some of the top-notch wildlife sanctuaries in India which remain unmatched all around the globe even today.

Here is a list of wildlife sanctuaries in India which is a must visit for all nature and animal lovers alike and is flocked by thousands of tourists from both India and abroad annually.

Famous Wildlife Sanctuaries in India

1. Parambikulam Wildlife Sanctuary 

Having been proposed as a world heritage site by UNESCO, this is one of the most famous wildlife sanctuaries in India where wildlife enthusiasts can enjoy the rich flora and fauna all around and some o the world’s tallest and oldest oak trees. The park also allows visitors to witness an array of fishes, reptiles, amphibians, and mammals such as the endangered crocodiles, lion-tailed macaques, porcupines, and mongoose to begin with.

How to Reach – The Coimbatore Airport is 110 km away from this park while the Coimbatore railway station is the nearest railhead 96 km away.

Best Time to Visit – August to January

2. Dandeli Wildlife Sanctuary, Karnataka 

Being one of the best amongst all wildlife sanctuaries in India, Dandeli Wildlife Sanctuary has proven to be a safe home for diverse conserved and endangered species of fauna and flora. Apart from the Elephants and Black Panther, you will find animals such as Sloth Bear, Pangolin, Malabar Giant Squirrel and Bonnet Macaque along with a variety of species of birds which are not easily spotted elsewhere.

How to Reach – The nearest train station is that of Alnavar which is just 30 km away. The nearest airport is that of Hubli, 74 km away.

Best Time to Visit – January to May and October to December

3. Bhadra Wildlife Sanctuary, Karnataka 

Located on the banks of the Bhadra River, this is a top-notch park which tops the list of wildlife sanctuaries in India and is enveloped by semi-evergreen, dry and moist forests. Offering an amazing experience of nature, it is flocked by hundreds of wildlife photographers and explorers and is home to animals like Leopard, Gaur, Bison, Tiger, Elephant, Sambar, Boar, Porcupine, and Muntjac along with birds such as Great Black Woodpecker, Malabar Parakeet, Hill Myna and Emerald Dove.

How to Reach – Bangalore Airport is the nearest one which is just 285 km away.

Best Time to Visit – October to March

4. Chinnar Wildlife Sanctuary, Kerala 

Another one of the best national parks in Southern India, this place is located on the Western Ghats with its border extending to Tamil Nadu. Along with the Spotted Deer, Panthers, Tiger, Nilgiri Tahr and Indian Elephant, you will also find this place to be the dwelling place o Mugger Crocodiles and several exotic birds. Moreover, the Thoovanam Waterfalls fall within the sanctuary.

How to Reach – Nearest airport to this place is in Coimbatore which is 115 km away. The nearest railway station is 60 km away at Pollachi.

Best Time to Visit – December to April

5. Gir Wildlife Sanctuary

Providing shelter to the Asiatic Lions, this national park and sanctuary are one of the major protected areas in Asia. Densely teak forested valleys, rugged hills, and ridges make it a place worth visiting. You can spot the Indian Spotted Deer, the four-horned Antelope and Indian Blackbuck along with Wild Boars, Honey Badger and Spotted Cats during your trip.

How to Reach – The closest airport is Keshod Airport which is 70 km away. Alternately, fly from Mumbai to Diu and drive down to Sasan by road in 2 hours’ time.

Best Time to Visit – November to March

6. Bhagwan Mahavir Wildlife Sanctuary, Goa

Settled in the lap of Western Ghats, this sanctuary is surrounded by picturesque forests all around. Not only does this wildlife sanctuary have an abundance of flora and fauna, but it has distinguished historical and geographical significance too. Some of the spectacular animals in the area include sambar, leopards, spotted deer, Malayan giant squirrels and snakes like python and cobra.

How to reach – The closest airport is Dabolim Airport in Goa which is 67kms. away. You can also take NH4A to reach the place which is well connected with other public transport like interstate buses.

Best time to visit- November to March

7. Mehao Wildlife Sanctuary, Arunachal Pradesh 

Be it the Zoologists, Ecologists, Botanists or simply nature lovers or adventure seekers, this place proves to be a haven for all. Being in one of the most densely forested areas of the country, a visit to this little place is a complete delight. The rugged mountains, panoramic landscapes, and abundant wildlife further adds to the magic of the place.

How to reach – The nearest airport is Dibrugarh which has regular flight connections with Delhi and Kolkata. Alternatively, Tinsukia is the nearest railhead. Both of the above have convenient availability of public transport to reach the place like taxis and buses.

Best time to visit- November to March

8. Achanakmar Wildlife Sanctuary 

Being one of the rare wildlife sanctuaries that have remained unadulterated with hoarding tourists, this wildlife sanctuary has maintained the sanctity of the diverse wildlife and abundant forestation like nothing else. Though the sighting of animals is not very common, yet the exceptional setting of the place makes it rate high on the list of wildlife sanctuaries in India.

How to reach- The nearest airport is at Raipur, capital of Chhattisgarh, located 172 km away and Belgahna is the nearest railway station. Alternately, one can hire private taxi operators to the sanctuary. It is 21 km away from Amarkantak and 55 km away from Bilaspur,

Best time to visit- November to March

9. Overa- Aru Sanctuary, Jammu and Kashmir 

Spread across an area of 500 sq. Km., this Wildlife sanctuary is a host to mountains that peak up to a height of 5400metres. If the landscape is worth being the talk of the town, well so is the rare collection of wildlife in the sanctuary. This sanctuary prides itself on being a home for a number of endangered species like Musk Deer, Brown Bear, Hangul, and Snow Leopard.

How to reach- Jammu is the nearest railhead but the Srinagar Airport which is 87 km away is the ideal choice. Further public transport like taxis and buses can be used to reach the destination.

Best time to visit- May to August

10. Nagzira Wildlife Sanctuary, Maharashtra

Often referred to as the green oasis of Vidharba, this little wildlife sanctuary is spread over an area of 152 sq km, only. Though small in size, this wildlife sanctuary is a home to diverse wildlife like tigers, leopards, dholes, jungle cats, sloth bears hyenas, jackals, wolves, gaur, and sambar. Other than the abundant wildlife, the place provides shelter to an astonishing variety of reptiles and amphibians too.

How to reach – Nagpur Airport and the Gondia Railway Station are the nearest airport and the railhead, which are at a distance of 122 km. and 45 km. respectively. Further public transport like buses and taxis are conveniently available from these points.

Best time to visit – October to June

11. Itanki Sanctuary

All wildlife sanctuaries in India are distinct and exceptional in their own manner but one heaven of a place is the Itanki Wildlife Sanctuary that sits on the border of India and Myanmar. The vivid tribes and culture are just where the magical description of the place starts and the distinguished varieties of flora and fauna prove to be the climax of the area.

How to reach – The closest airport and the railhead are in Dimapur. From there on the destination can be reached easily through public transport like buses and taxis in the area.

Best time to visit – November to March

12. Kaimur Wildlife Sanctuary, Bihar 

Established in 1982, this wildlife sanctuary is the home for some species of tigers, leopards, Indian boars, bears, and deer. Also famous for its birds, this sanctuary is largest wildlife sanctuary of the state. Covering a whopping 134square kilometers, this sanctuary is one of the famous wildlife sanctuaries in India. One for the botanists, this place has various varieties of flora too.

How to reach – The nearest railhead is Mohania also referred to as Bhabua road and the nearest airport is in Varanasi at a distance of 112kms.

Best time to visit – October and June

13. Kinnerasani Wildlife Sanctuary 

Being the homeland for diverse flora and fauna, this little paradise is essentially equipped with animals like Cheetal, Chinkara, Chousinghas, Sambar, Wild Boars, Gaurs, Hyena, Jackals, Panthers, Sloth Bear, Tigers and Black Bucks. Some of the wildlife and certain species of the plants found in this wildlife sanctuary are among endangered species and therefore this place holds eclectic value for botanists and wildlife experts alike.

How to reach – The nearest airport is in Hyderabad and the closest railhead is in Bhadrachalam and from there on the state transport buses are the best way to reach this destination,

Best time to visit – June to October

14. Koyna Wildlife Sanctuary 

Thriving in the dense green forest reserve of Satara district of Maharashtra, this wildlife sanctuary spans over an area of 423 square kilometers. Royal Bengal tiger and King Cobra are the main highlights of the sanctuary, but the place is an abode to a variety of deer and leopards too. Owing to a number of architectural findings in the area, this place has garnered the title of being a World Heritage Site too.

How to reach – The nearest airport and railhead being located at a distance of 65 kilometers in Kohlapur, the destination has good connectivity. The place is easily accessible through road also and sits on the Kohlapur- Deogarh highway.

Best time to visit – June and August

15. Mount Abu Wildlife Sanctuary 

Spread in the vast area of about 289 km. This wildlife sanctuary is a favorite among nature lovers and explorers. Owing to the varied landscape of the region, this sanctuary is blessed with a plethora of rich flora and fauna. It is this feature of the sanctuary which brings in tourists from around the world for the sighting of the rarest species of plants like orchids and the wild roses.

How to reach – Udaipur Airport is the nearest airport which is at a distance of 108 km and Abu Road Railway Station is the nearest railhead.

Best time to visit – October to March

16. Eturnagaram Wildlife Sanctuary 

The oldest wildlife sanctuary of the state of the Telangana, this little haven of a place is the host to varied landscapes and the mesmerizing views of the Godavari River. The ideal conditions of the area have helped the land acquire some of the most distinguished forms of flora and fauna. Though everything about this sanctuary is completely wondrous, it is the scenic views that take the breath away.

How to reach – The nearest airport is Hyderabad which is at a distance of 250km and the nearest railhead is Warangal which is 100 km away. Private vehicles and public buses from there on are a good way to reach this sanctuary

Best time to visit – October to April

17. Askot Musk Deer Sanctuary 

Set up in 1968 with the sole aim of protecting the Musk Deer, this wildlife sanctuary is one of a kind. The most spectacular thing about this little place other than its altitude is the mesmerizing cape of blood red this place adorns during the spring season (owing to the rhododendron forests of the region). This area is abundantly blessed with other varieties of flora and several species of fauna and reptiles too.

How to reach – Naina Sani in Pithoragarh is the nearest airport and Tanakpur is the nearest railway station. This destination is comfortably accessible by road too and is a distance of 117 km from Almora.

Best time to visit – April to September

18. Kedarnath Wildlife Sanctuary 

Again a wildlife sanctuary created to protect the habitat of the endangered Himalayan musk deer. One of the most peculiar facts about this sanctuary is the location of a large number of Hindu temples within the precincts of the sanctuary, owing to the religious significance of the place. Known to be one of the world’s richest bio-reserves, this sanctuary is rich in faunal, avifaunal and aqua faunal species.

How to reach – Jolly Grant Airport in Dehradun is the nearest airport and Rishikesh is the nearest railway station. Alternatively, you can travel by road from Chamoli which is at a distance of the 136 km.

Best time to visit- May and June

19. National Chambal Sanctuary 

Named after the river Chambal, this wildlife sanctuary contains the largest wild population of the endangered Gharials. Other than the above, this sanctuary houses a plethora of aquatic and bird life too. Another striking feature of this sanctuary is the number of turtle species found here, out of the 26 species found in India, eight reside here only.

How to reach – Nearest railway station is in Dholpur. Alternately one can take a train to Agra (60 km) or Gwalior (60 km) or Bharatpur (100 km), which are well connected to all the cities throughout India.

Best time to visit – April to June

20. Chinnar Wildlife Sanctuary 

Being one of the uniquely protected areas of the rain shadow areas of the eastern slopes of the Western Ghats, this wildlife sanctuary has a rich variety of medicinal plants. Other than the wide spectrum of plant the area houses some exceptional wildlife too which includes a healthy population of grizzled giant squirrel, star tortoise, tufted grey langur, gaur, spotted deer, slender loris, wild elephant, crocodile, tiger, and leopard.

How to reach – The nearest airports are Coimbatore (115 km) and Kochi (208 km). The nearest railway stations are Pollachi (60 km) and Aluva (200 km).

Best time to visit – October to March

21. Hirpora Wildlife Sanctuary 

Located 70 km south of the paradise called Srinagar, this wildlife sanctuary spreads over an area of 341km. The varying landscapes of the region have blessed it with diverse flora and fauna. Among the exceptional animals found in the area, the Himalayan brown bear, Himalayan black bear, musk deer, leopard, Tibetan wolf, and Himalayan palm civet are main highlights.

How to reach – It is located about 70km South of Srinagar. The nearest airport is the Srinagar International Airport which is about 75km away.

Best time to visit – March to November

22. Kamlang Wildlife Sanctuary 

Located in the southeastern part of Lohit District in Arunachal Pradesh, this wildlife sanctuary is the home to a number of birds and animals. Though a little small in size this sanctuary is dotted with over 6 species of mammals and 105 species of birds. The common sighting of tigers, hoolock gibbons, elephants, stump-tailed macaques, boars, civets, capped langurs, deer, hornbills and flying squirrels are the main attraction.

How to reach – Nearest Railway station is Tinsukia and the nearest airport is Dibrugarh. Alternately the place can be approached by Namsai Wakro road.

Best time to visit – ‎October to April

23. Coringa Wildlife Sanctuary 

Also a small estuary, this wildlife sanctuary is the second largest stretch of mangrove forests in India. Due to such convenient access to the backwaters, this sanctuary houses a number of birds including some critically endangered species of birds like the white-backed vulture and the long-billed vulture. There are a number of other birds in the sanctuary which make it fall under the famous wildlife sanctuaries in India.

How to reach – Chennai airport at a stretch of 685 km is the nearest airport and Kakinada is the nearest railhead at a distance of 17 km.

Best time to visit –‎ October to May


With all the sanctuaries being top-notch and offering an amazing experience of the wildlife, it often becomes difficult to choose which one to visit first amongst all wildlife sanctuaries in India. Take time to plan your entire trip to one of the famous wildlife sanctuaries in India well in advance so that you can get the best experience of natural beauty and wildlife and come back home with some of the best memories forever!

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