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Nearby Tourist Attraction Tadoba National Park


Pench National Park and Sanctuary
Pench National Park lies nestled in the lower southern reaches of the Satpura hills, on the southern boundary of Madhya Pradesh. Earlier a wildlife sanctuary, Pench was given the status of a tiger reserve in the year 1992, when it was included under the umbrella of "Project Tiger". Spread over an area of approximately 758 sq km, the national park has been named after the Pench River, which flows inside its premises from north to south. The best time for visiting the park is November to March.

Landscape and Flora
The flora of the Pench Wildlife Sanctuary is basically made up of Southern Indian tropical moist deciduous forest. However, one can also find tropical dry deciduous teak trees making up its vegetation. One can see a number of seasonal streams and nallahs crisscrossing through the landscape of the wildlife park. The Pench River, which is the major source of water for the rich fauna of the Pench Tiger Reserve, usually experiences shortage of water around the end of April and mostly, dries up during this time.

Tigers can be found inhabiting the area around the Pench River, since it has a very high concentration of preys. As per an estimate, there are around 25 tigers in the park. If you want to see leopards, then the peripheral areas of Pench National Park are your best bet, though they can occasionally be seen in the deep forest too. Leopard Cats, Small Indian Civets and Palm Civets are also not seen easily in the open. Amongst the commonly seen wild animals at the wildlife sanctuary are Jungle Cats, Cheetal, Sambar, Nilgai, Jackals, Wild Dogs, Gaurs, Sloth Bear, Chinkara, Langoors.

Kanha National Park

Kanha in Madhya Pradesh (five hours driving from Jabalpur, six from Nagpur) has sometimes been called the N'Gorongoro of India. The simile is apt, albeit Kanha is far greener and its cordon of hills far more densely wooded. Unlike Tanzania's N'Gorongoro, the Kanha valley is not a volcanic crater, though the enclosing hills are a consequence of geologically ancient volcanic activity. The horseshoe-shaped Kanha valley, which accounts for nearly a third and the oldest part of the Kanha National Park, is bound by two distant spurs emanating from the main Mekal ridge, forming its southern rim. The spurs, in their gently tapering traverse, nearly close in the north leaving but a narrow opening for the meandering Sulkum or Surpan river, the valley's main drainage. Herds of the Kanha miscellany, the axis deer (chital), the swamp deer (barasingha), the blackbuck (hiran), the wild pig and occasionally the gaur, throng the central parkland of the valley, providing the basis for the com­parison with N'Gorongoro. With its confiding herds and relatively tolerant predators, Kanha offers an almost unrivaled scope to a keen photographer of Indian wildlife.


Pavnar comes under the Wardha district and lies right on the edge of the Dham River. It is significant from historical point of view and is counted amongst the most prehistoric colonies in the district. Pavnar, which lies around 65 km from Nagpur, is known for Gandhi Kuti and the Paramdham Ashram of Vinobaji.

Khekranala, located amidst the Khapra range forests of Maharashtra, is situated approximately 55 km from the heart of Nagpur. One of the major attractions of this place comprises of a magnificent dam, located in picturesque surroundings. The lush greenery of Khekranala, combined with its pristine locales and wholesome environment, draws tourists from various parts of the state.

Ambhora is a very small town, situated at a distance of around 74 km Nagpur. It lies just at the threshold of Vainganga River and serves as the venue of three fairs, held on annual basis. The other attractions of the town consist of the famous temple of Chaitanyesvara. Then, there is the tomb of Har Har Swami, a Hindu Saint