Kanha – Tiger Reserve in MP, India. 260 Kms by Road from Nagpur. One of the Best National park of India to see wildlife.
This is a video of world’s famous tiger munna tiger at kanha national park Madhya Pradesh there is written cat on his forehead by nature which is very unique and we hope for his long life………
D.I by Abhiishek Mehta Video Shot by Abhiishek Mehta
This video is taken into Kanha National Park – Madhya Pradesh.
Kanha Tiger Reserve, also called Kanha National Park, is one of the tiger reserves of India and the largest national park of Madhya Pradesh, state in the heart of India. The present-day Kanha area was divided into two sanctuaries, Hallon and Banjar, of 250 and 300 km2 respectively. Kanha National Park was created on 1 June 1955 and in 1973 was made the Kanha Tiger Reserve. Today it stretches over an area of 940 km2 in the two districts Mandla and Balaghat. Together with a surrounding buffer zone of 1,067 km2 and the neighboring 110 km2 Phen Sanctuary it forms the Kanha Tiger Reserve. This makes it the largest National Park in Central India. Kanha Tiger Reserve was ranked in the top 10 Famous Places for Tourists.
The park has a significant population of royal Bengal tiger, Indian leopards, the sloth bear, barasingha and Indian wild dog. The lush sal and bamboo forests, grassy meadows and ravines of Kanha provided inspiration to Rudyard Kipling for his famous novel Jungle Book
Munna the Tiger walking in Kanha National Park, spotted while driving in a jeep on wildlife safari from Kipling Camp in India
Wildlife viewing, with particular emphasis on Tigers, in Kanha National Park, Madhya Pradesi, India, early June, 2014. Some excellent Sloth Bear sightings are presented as well.
Kanha National Forest Full Documentary …….!!!!!
Tiger at a Distance less then 20 feets # Great experience # Thrilling Roar
While driving through Mukki range we came across Bhima who was lying on the edge of the road. It was a spectacular sighting watching tiger going about its business.
Get wildlife tour details here: www.chinkarajourneys.com/our-tours
Tiger Safari In Kanha Forest, Best HD video possible on youtube.
Please like or dislike the video. Your comments will allows me to get better at taking
videos and editing. Enjoy.. At 1:14Seconds i said “BOO” in the microphone while editing video did not do that while on Safari. Did not use any special lenses.
About the Safari.
Kanha’s sal is a bamboo forests with rolling grasslands and meandering streams.
Has good accommodations inside the Tiger Zone costs around $100.00 for 2 which
includes food. If you are lucky you may face a tiger while you are having tea outside your room. Deer and various wild life can be seen just outside your front door.
The main Safari trips costs around $60 a trip can include up to 4 people in a
gypsy(jeep) comes with a guide and drive. You can get cheaper accommodations if you
stay outside the Tiger Zone.
You can get more information on the following website.
Visitors having great time at the Kanha jeep safari, Kanha National Park – Madhya Pradesh.
Kanha National Park is one of the biggest parks in Madhya Pradesh, India. ‘Kanha National Park’ is a national park and a tiger reserve in the Mandla and Balaghat districts of Madhya Pradesh, India. In the 1930s, Kanha area was divided into two sanctuaries, Hallon and Banjar, of 250 and 300 km² . Kanha National Park was created on 1 June 1955. Today it stretches over an area of 940 km² in the two districts Mandla and Balaghat. Together with a surrounding buffer zone of 1,067 km² and the neighboring 110 km² Phen Sanctuary it forms the Kanha Tiger Reserve. This makes it the largest National Park in Central India.
The park has a significant population of royal bengal tigers, leopards, sloth bears, barasingha and Indian wild dogs. The lush sal and bamboo forests, grassy meadows and ravines of Kanha provided inspiration to Rudyard Kipling for his famous novel “The Jungle Book “.
Kanha National Park is home to over 1000 species of flowering plants. The lowland forest is a mixture of sal (Shorea robusta) and other mixed forest trees, interspersed with meadows. The highland forests are tropical moist dry deciduous type and of a completely different nature with bamboo on slopes (Dendrocalamus strictus). A very good looking Indian ghost tree (kullu) can also be seen in the dense forest.
Kanha Tiger Reserve abounds in meadows or maidans which are basically open grasslands that have sprung up in fields of abandoned villages, evacuated to make way for the animals. Kanha meadow is one such example. There are many species of grass recorded at Kanha some of which are important for the survival of Barasingha (Cervus duvauceli branderi). Dense forested zones with good crown cover has abundant species of climbers, shrubs and herbs flourishing in the understory. Aquatic plants in numerous “tal” (lakes) are life line for migratory and wetland species of birds.
K, leopards, wild dogs, wild cats, foxes and jackals.
Among the deer species Swamp Deer or Hard Ground Barasingha is pride of the place as it is the only sub species of swamp deer in India (Cervus duavcelli branderi). The animal is adapted to hard ground unlike swamp deer of the North which live in marshy swamps. Kanha National Park has been instrumental in rescuing the “Swamp Deer” from extinction. Indian Gaur (Bos guarus), belonging to the ox genus, is found in Kanha but seen mostly as winter ends. In summer gaur inhabit meadows and water holes in the park.
Other commonly seen animals in the park include the spotted deer, sambar, barking deer and the four-horned deer. The latter can be seen at Bamni Dadar climb. Recently, mouse deer have also been discovered in the tiger reserve.
Black buck were once found in Kanha, but became very rare for unknown reasons. They vanished completely, but have been reintroduced recently inside a fenced area in the park. Nilgai can still be seen near the Sarahi Gate, while the Indian Wolf once commonly seen at Mocha is a rare sight now. Hyena and sloth bear are seen occasionally. Langurs and wild boars are common, but the pugnacious rhesus macaque is seen less often.
Nocturnal animals like fox, hyena, jungle cat, civets, porcupine, ratel or honey badger and hares can be seen outside the park confines.
Reptiles like pythons, cobras, krait, rat snakes, vipers, keelbacks and grass snakes are nocturnal animals, and are therefore rarely seen. There are many species of turtles as well as amphibians found in or near the water bodies.
Kanha and Satpura forest being a part of Gondwana, now famous as tiger reserve, once upon a time were ruled by wild Indian Elephants.
This footage is part of the professionally-shot broadcast stock footage archive of Wilderness Films India Ltd., the largest collection of HD imagery from South Asia. The Wilderness Films India collection comprises of tens of thousands of hours of high quality broadcast imagery, mostly shot on HDCAM / SR 1080i High Definition, Alexa, SR, HDV and XDCAM. Write to us for licensing this footage on a broadcast format, for use in your production! We are happy to be commissioned to film for you or else provide you with broadcast crewing and production solutions across South Asia. We pride ourselves in bringing the best of India and South Asia to the world… Reach us at rupindang @ gmail . com and email@example.com.