MANAS NATIONAL PARK
WORLD'S LARGEST POPULATION OF THE ENDANGERED BENGAL FLORICAN
Manas National Park is situated at the foothills of the Himalayas and a part of it extends to Bhutan. It was designated as a wildlife sanctuary in 1928 and a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1985.
The sanctuary is home to a great variety of wildlife including the Royal Bengal Tiger, Golden Langur, Hispid Hare, Indian one-horned Rhinoceros, and Pygmy Hog. Manas is known for its tigers, rhinos and elephant conservation success stories. The wealth of flora and fauna at Manas National Park make it a unique natural heritage site that offers thrilling experiences in the wild.
The park has sub-tropical vegetation and is fed by the Manas and the Beki rivers and a few other streams and rivulets. Mathanguri, at its northern end, has a spectacular sight of the Manas river and the forested mountains of Bhutan.
Due to the park’s elevation and forests and grasslands, there is an abundance of interesting bird life. Manas is home to the world’s largest population of the Bengal Florican; the Great Indian Hornbill, Brahminy Ducks, falcons, ospreys and herons also makes frequent appearances in this park.
BEST OF ASSAM'S WILDLIFE AND BIRDING
Kaziranga and Manas National Parks are both UNESCO World Heritage Sites that offer incredible sightings of wildlife and birds. Both parks are home to the Royal Bengal Tiger, One-horned Rhinoceros, Indian Wild Water Buffalo, and the endangered Bengal Florican. Nameri National Park, on the other hand, is noted for excellent birding and rafting opportunities.
ASSAM & ARUNACHAL PRADESH WILDLIFE AND BIRDING
This tour takes you through the states of Arunachal Pradesh and Assam in India's northeastern corner. Explore one of the subcontinent's richest biodiverse surroundings - expect to witness rhinos grazing idly on grass, tigers lurking behind tall elephant grass, hornbills flying over your head, and various babbler species.
NORTHEAST INDIA: THE ULTIMATE BIRDING EXPERIENCE
The constant pursuit to deliver the ultimate birding expedition takes us to an isolated belt in Northeast India, spanning the Brahmaputra River in Assam to the eastern Himalayas of Arunachal Pradesh. Discover these teeming biodiverse areas that are yet to be explored by birdwatchers around the world with our in-house naturalists.