Mr. Narendra Modi announced a total of 411 Lions.

Gir National Park: This is where the jungle king lives!


Your Take Away

  • The major 'big cat' concentration, a stopover in Gir National Park while trailing Gujarat is inevitable
  • Extinct from all over the world but still flourishing in India makes Asiatic Lions the most valued felon of India
  • Sighting the intricate architecture along with the glorious history instills a sense of admiration and adoration for Somnath Temple
  • The local Siddhi tribe dance around the bonfire makes the evening more joyful and cheerful
Gir National Park

Gir National Park & Wildlife Sanctuary is the last abode to the surviving population of the Asiatic Lion in the wild. The park comprises 1412 sq. km of deciduous forest interspersed with semi-evergreen and evergreen flora, acacia, scrub jungle, grasslands and rocky hills. Fed by perennial and seasonal rivers and streams, the sanctuary has large water bodies like the Kamleshwar Dam that are good for marsh crocodiles, reptiles and birds.

Gir has about 400 lions and 300 leopards, making it as one of the major 'big cat' concentrations in India. Deer such Sambar & Chital, Antelopes such as Blue Bull, Four-horned antelope, Indian gazelle and Wild Boar are in abundance in Gir. Jackal, Striped Hyena, Jungle and Rusty-spotted cat, Langur, Porcupine, Black-naped Hare are among the other mammals of Gir.

Gir has a large population of marsh crocodile, which is among the 40 species of reptiles and amphibians recorded in the sanctuary.

The park checklist has over 250 species of birds. Rare species such as Lesser Florican and the Sarus Crane are recorded in the grasslands along the periphery of the sanctuary.

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