And if you step out of the wilderness, you could also visit 10th century cave, Bari Gufa, an ruined fort and an ancient statue of Lord Vishnu.
While traveling through the narrow dust roads inside the Bandhavgarh jungle, a sight of four-horned antelope is not uncommon. It may be standing by the roadside in its yellow-brown coat gazing at you. The jungle also has sizeable population of leopard, deer, sloth bear, Indian bison, along with a variety of other animals.
Waiting patiently for a sight of the king, one can hear beautiful natural fusion music of the rustling leaves along with the chirping of various kinds of birds. Large varieties of birds are found in the Bandhavgarh jungle, which can be a bird-watchers delight, such as: Bar-headed Goose, Ruddy Shelduck, Comb Duck, Cotton Pygmy-goose, Common Teal, Red-crested Pochard, Common Pochard, Barred Buttonquail, Brown-capped Pygmy Woodpecker, Yellow-crowned Woodpecker, Streak-throated Woodpecker, Black-Rumped Flameback, White-Naped Woodpecker, Brown-headed Barbet, Indian Grey Hornbill, Malabar Pied Hornbill, Common Hoopoe, etc
Bandhavgarh receives thousands of visitors every year. It is one of the most popular tiger reserve in India, but also one of the best preserved and managed parks. Due to its remote location, Bandhavgarh attracts passionate wildlifers. As with all parks today, the number of entry permits is restricted, so you rarely feel part of a crowd, even in the holiday season.
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