The Tadoba Andhari Tiger Reserve is one of India’s most exciting Tiger reserves, a forest that used to be famous as a favourite of shikari’s or hunters. Dominated by teak forest and bamboo, it’s a rugged landscape comprising cliffs, caves, marshes, perennial lakes and boulder strewn streambeds that cater to a host of biodiversity, not least the Tiger, who are seen increasingly in its borders, but also many other endangered species including leopard, sloth bear, leopard cat and gaur. Tadoba lies in the Moharli hills of Maharashtra. It has a hilly terrain with an average altitude of about 200-350 m. The Tiger Reserve is spread around the serene and beautiful Tadoba Lake which lies in a basin at the central region. Local tribes consider the lake sacred and sprinkle its water in their fields before sowing, for protection against pests. It is also the oldest National Park of the State. Tadoba and other adjacent reserves form a well-protected unit for the long-term survival of endangered species such as the tiger, today’s count of which stands at 74 with 26 cubs counted to date.

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