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Nanda Devi Sanctuary Trek
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Corbett National Park
Rajaji National Park

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Garhwal Trek "Thank you for the amazing trek. It was, for sure, one of my life's greatest adventures. We were lucky to see the Snow Bear and to go through many villages. The beautiful mountains, the people and the organization were all good, but most of all I would like to say that without Dipen (Guide) this trek would not be nearly as good as it was with him! His experience, calmness and knowledge are great. Dipen is by far the best guide I have traveled with." Andreas Gleason, Vancouver, Canada
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India's first National Park is cradled in the foothills of the Himalayas and spreads over an area of 520 sq. kms., along the bankds of the Ramganga river. The dense Sal forests of the Himalayan foothils and the tall grassy neadows make it one of the richest areas of northern India for the habitation of the big mammals. Situated in the hilly districts of Pauri Garhwal and Nainital, the park was first establishd in 1936 by the then Governor the park was first established in 1936 by the then Governor Sir Malcolm Hailey and was named Hailey National park. After independence, the park was renamed Corbett national park in honour of the late Jim Corbett, who helped in demarcating the park's boundaries and stting it up.

Among the reptiles, the long snouted, fish-eating gharial and mugger could be seen basking in the sun on the sand banks. Sporting fish such as the mahseer and malee thrive in the lake and in the river, offering grea fishing to the anglers. The tiger is the biggest attraction of this park. Other carnivores include the leopard, elephant, bear, hog, sambar deer, muntac and fox. The park has more than 300 species of birds.

The common birds seen here are duckds, snipe, egrets, herons, spotted eagle, harrier, wood pecker,darter, cormorants and thrushes. Ramganga river is the home to the gharial and the mugger. The gharial has been saved from extinction in the park through captive breeding. A few species of turtles and tortoises are also found in and around the lake.

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The nanda Devi National Park, spread over 630 sq. kms. of area in the vicinity of nanda Devi Peak (25, 675 ft./7816 mts), India's second highest mountain. Has a unique combination of flora and fauna. The park was established in 1980 and inclues some of the hightest mountain peaks of the western Himalayas. The faunal species here include snow leopard, brown and Himalayan black bear, bharal, Himalayan thahr, nonal and chir pheasants.
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Situated on the edge of the Dehradun valley, the Rajaji national Park was established in 1966 and covers an area of about 820 sq. kms. nestling in a side and thckly wooded valley of the Shivalik ranges, Dehradun has many picnic spots, excursions and is an ideal holiday resort. Scenic surroundings, pleasant climate and beautiful setting has made Dehradun and attractive tourish destination. The Sanctury offers exciting opportunities of viewing the wild in their natural habitat. The wildlife here includes elephant, tiger, panther, bear chital, sambar, wild boar, kakar, python, monitor lizard and a large variety of avifauna.
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Valley Of Flowers

The world famous Valley of Flowers is situated in the upper expan- sions of Bhyundar Ganga in the far int- erior of Garhwal Himalayas. The valley is spread over an area of 87.5 Sq. Kms. And is 3,250 mt to 6,750 mt. Above the mean sea level. The rich references of this colouful and eye catching Valley, are found in the animals of Indian History and literature like that of Ramayana and Mahabharat. The rich references of this colouful and eye catching Valley, are found in the animals of Indian History and literature like that of Ramayana and Mahabharat.But due to its near inaccessible approach it had disappeared from the tourists map until in 1931 when Franksmith a British mountaineer having lost his way while returning from ssuccessful expeditionto mt. Kamat, reached this valley which was full of flowers.He was overwhelmed by its enchanting beauty and named it as " Valley of Flowers".
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Govind Wildlife Sanctuary
The Govind Wildlife Sanctuary, situated in the Uttarkashi district of Uttararanchal, was established on 1st March, 1955. It spreads over an area of 957.969 sq. kms. and the altitude varies from 1300 mts. to 6323 mts. The average annual precipitation
varies from 1000 to 1500 mm., most of which occurs as monsoon rains (July to Sept.). The entire area of the sanctuary is subjected to light to heavy snowfall. The sanctuary forms the upper catchment of the Tons river, which is the most important tributory of River Yamuna in its upper reaches. Thus the area has a significant value as a major watershed for River Yamuna, which is a very important river for the Indo Gangetic plains. The area is home for a lot of endangered animals and its large area along with the contiguous forests of the neighbouring forest divisions helps in maintaining genetic diversity. The area is very rich in medicinal plants, many of which form the basis for certain life saving drugs.
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Kedarnath Sanctuary was established in 1972 on 967 sq. km. Of the Garhwasl Himlaya. The fascinating garhwal Himalyas present a spectacular viewing of mountains and valleys, forests and grasslands, butterfles and flowes, Snow leopard, leopard, thr, serow, snow cock and musk deer have made their habitation in this beautiful sactuary. Kaleej and monal pheasants are among the many birds to be seen here.

Best Time To Visit: The best season to visit is from April to June and again from September to November.
How To Reach:
Airport: Nearest airport is Jolly Grant, Dehradun, 252 kms.
Railways: The nearest railhead at Rishikesh, 235 kms.
Road: The road to Kedarnath diverts from Rudraprayag and goes alongi Mandakini valley. The road distances from Kedamath are: Rambara 7 kms. (Trek) Gaunkund 14 (Trek) Sonprayag 19 kms, Guptakashi 47 kms., Kund 56 kms., Tilwara 84 kms., Rudraprayag 93 kms., Chopta o 87 kms., Mandalll3 kms. and Chamoli 136 kms.



Kuari Pass Trekking

Sources of Ganges Trekking

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