Interesting facts about Ranthambore : Ranthambore National Park, which is situated in Rajasthan’s Sawai Madhopur area between the Aravalli and Vindhya hill ranges, draws countless travellers from all over the world. Ranthambore National Park, one of the best tiger reserves in the nation, is situated in Rajasthan. It is well known for its “friendly” tigers, and compared to other tiger reserves in India, the likelihood of spotting one in this national park is significantly higher.
About 160 miles separate Ranthambore National Park from Jaipur, and 7 km separate it from Sawai Madhopur Railway Station. Project Tiger now includes Sawai Madhopur’s Ranthambore National Park.
The following nine interesting facts about ranthambore
1-Rajput and British hunting grounds
2-Act for the Protection of Wildlife prohibits hunting
3-Ranthambore National Park in 1980,
4-Palighat Chambal Safari
6-Ranthambore National Park’s animal
7-Inhabitants Largest Banyan Tree
6-Paradise for Bird Watchers
7-The renowned Tigress Fish (T-16)
Hunting Reserve for Britishers and Rajput
The Ranthambore forests served as both the Rajputs’ and the British’s exclusive hunting grounds in the 1820s. A total of 1,074 tigers are said to have been killed between 1929 and 1939 in the jungles of Rajasthan.On January 26, 1961, HRH Dyuk Prince Philip of Edinburgh and Queen Elizabeth II of England went on a royal hunt in the jungles of Ranthambore.At Ranthambore, Prince Philip killed an adult tiger while the then-Maharaja of Jaipur was hosting the visitor Sai.
The Wildlife (Protection) Act bans hunting
The Wildlife (Protection) Act became law in 1972, and one of the most interesting details about Ranthambore National Park is that tiger hunting was fully banned by the Indian government by 1971. A total of 1,074 tigers are said to have been killed between 1929 and 1939 in the jungles of Rajasthan. The Sawai Madhopur Wildlife Sanctuary was formed as the “Ranthambore Tiger Reserve” in 1973, the same year that Project Tiger was launched. Under Project Tiger Reserve, there were nine Tiger Reserves.
1980's National Park
The Ranthambore National Park was established to conserve the surviving woods and wild inhabitants of the forests by designating them as reserve forests and national parks. The country’s declining forest cover and wildlife led the government to pay attention to this developing problem. In 1957, Ranthambore National Park was designated as a life sanctuary, and in 1974, “Project Tiger” began to safeguard it. In 1980, Ranthambore Wildlife Sanctuary received the designation of national park.