The Bandhavgarh National Park is located within the district of Sahdol in the central Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. This area consisted primarily of Sal forests, which is the main tree-cover found in the entire park along with Bamboo. It was declared a tiger reserve under Project Tiger in 1993. Bandhavgarh National Park is one of the finest national parks in the India and has the highest concentration of tigers per unit area of forest. History Bandhavgarh has a very deep-rooted importance in the history of Bharat. It is said that the two architectures Nal and Nila who created the “setu”, or bridge, between Bharat and Lanka to enable Rama to cross over and vanquish the demon king, Ravana, were also the architects of the Bandhavgarh fort. This fort was used by Rama and Hanuman on their journey back to their kingdom from Lanka. This fort was later handed over by Rama to his brother Lakshmana who came to be known as the “Bandhavdhish”, lord of the fort.This title is still used by the Maharaja of Rewa, who even presently owns the fort. It is thus necessary to procure his permission before entering the fort.
There is more than 22 species of mammals and 250 species of birds. Common Langurs and Rhesus Macaque, Carnivores like Asiatic Jackal, Bengal Fox, Sloth Bear, Ratel, Gray Mongoose, Striped Hyena, Jungle Cat, Leopard and Tiger. The artiodactyls frequently sighted are Wild Pigs, Spotted Deer, Sambar, Chausingha, Nilgai.
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