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Ranthambore National Park


Ranthambore National Park is one of the most popular national parks in India and is world famous as one of the best places in the world to see a tiger in the wild. Located in Northern India, the park is located in the district of Sawai Madhopur in the south-eastern part of the state of Rajasthan. Ranthambore is located at a distance of 130 km from the capital city of Rajasthan. In the past, the park was a hunting ground for the Maharajas of Jaipur. The lush green beauty and wildlife attractions of this place are quite amazing. Rathambore offers a charming ambiance with lovely hills, pretty lakes, rocky smudges, ponds and beautiful ravines.

Ranthambore travel guide is the best available thing to know more about the place. The beauty of the wildlife is superb and seeing them in close proximity gives a thrilling experience to travellers here. This national park is named after the magnificient Ranthambore fort and the two hills Ran and Thambore over which the fort is perched.

This centerpiece in the Aravalis provides the prefect setting for a wildlife safari by jeep or canter which are the only option to explore the national park. Animals seen here are the bear, crocodile, sambar and cheetal deer, nilgai and chinkara antilopes, wild boar, mongoose, leopard and the royal bengal tiger.


Ranthambore National Park lies on the edge of a plateau, set among deciduous forest, scrub-marked hills and wide valleys, the topography flecked with pools of water and fruit trees. It covers an area of about 400sq km between the spiky ridges of the Aravalli Hills and the level-surfaced Vindhya Range. To its north, Ranthambore is bordered by the Banas River, and to its south by the Chambal River.



From autumn, through winter and into spring – October to March – is the best time to visit Ranthambore. Since this is the dry season, much of the wildlife here, in particular the larger animals, heads out to the lake. These animals are confined to the forest once the rains arrive. In April, tigers have nowhere to hide due to the thinning cover, and so the chances of spotting the big cats increases at this time of year.