Ranthambore National Park is one of the greatest and well-known national parks in Northern India. The park is situated in the Sawai Madhopur area of southeastern Rajasthan, which is around 130 km from Jaipur. Being considered as one of the acclaimed and former hunting grounds of the Maharajas of Jaipur, today the Ranthambore National Park landscape is a significant wildlife tourist place that has pulled the consideration of many wildlife photographers and couples in this place.
Ranthambore is likewise considered the renowned heritage site due to the pictorial destroys that dot the wildlife park. Positively, a visit to Ranthambore National Park is a treat for each wildlife and nature lover. The time spends on watching tigers wandering around, verdant greenery, a range of different types of chirpy birds and creatures is precious and worth enough to be investigated at any least once in a real life.
Ranthambore National Park
Ranthambore National park is spread over a region of 392 sq km. alongside its nearby havens like – the Mansingh Sanctuary and the Kaila Devi Sanctuary. This is significantly well known for its tigers and is probably the best area in India to see the glorious predators in its normal natural surroundings. The tigers can be handily spotted in any event, during the day time occupied at their customary mission hunting and taking proper care of their young ones.
History of Ranthambore
The Ranthambore ruler Rao Hammir Chauhan battled in 1301 A.D. against Alauddin Khilji. In the thirteenth century, this land was occupied by Govinda who is Prithviraj Chauhan’s grandson. Afterwards, Vagbhatta succeeded him and constructed a magnificent temple at Jhain and redesign Ranthambore. Numerous fights were battled. Various rulers triumphed and succumbed. By the mid of the 15th century, the post was caught by Rana Kumbha and subsequently, it was given it over to his child by him. Subsequently, this superb stronghold was involved by the Mughal heads, Aurangzeb and Akbar and the Hada Rajputs of Bundi
This fort was gifted by Shah Alam, the Mughal Emperor to Maharaja of Jaipur Sawai Mado Singh I when Aurangzeb died in and from that time it was preserved as the private hunting grounds for the Jaipur Maharajas. The Duke of Edinburgh and Elizabeth II also participated in these hunting parties.
Nearest Town- Sawai Madhopur, situated on the Delhi-Bombay railway-line and also linked with Jaipur and Agra by rails.
Near by Airports – Jaipur and Kota
Distance by rail: Delhi – 362 km, Agra – 227 km, Bombay 1027 km, Kota – 108 km, Jaipur – 132 km
Distance by road: Delhi – 480 km (via Dausa), Jaipur – 180 km (via Tonk)