Adventure Tour

Chambal safari

GPS Coordinates:  26.8725° N, 78.5642° E
Season Months: October to April

Chambal Safari Lodge

Kunwar Ram Pratap Singh

Mela Kothi – Chambal Safari Lodge, Mela Kothi Road, Village, and P.O. Jarar,
Bah 283104, District Agra, Uttar Pradesh, India

Contact Number:

+91-9997066002, +91-9837415512


Bharatpur Bird Sanctuary

Housing more than 365 species of birds, 374 species of plants, and around 30 mammals, the new name of the sanctuary is derived from the temple of Keoladeo, dedicated to Lord Shiva. Bird family in the park includes hundreds of aquatic birds that are natives of Afghanistan, Turkmenistan, China, and Siberia. These birds come to India during winter, and that’s what makes Bharatpur Bird Sanctuary an interesting getaway for bird lovers and wildlife photographers.

Best time to visit Bharatpur Bird Sanctuary
While you can plan a trip anytime you want to, the best time to visit Bharatpur Bird Sanctuary is August – November for watching resident birds

Opening Timings: 6 am – 6 pm (summers) | 6:30 am – 5 pm (winters)


Korai Village

Korai is a located in Kiraoli taluk, Agra district, Uttar Pradesh state. Visiting Korai Village is a worthwhile detour less than 10km before the World Heritage Site of Fatehpur Sikri. This rural tourism initiative benefits villagers who were the former keepers of dancing sloth bears. Their guided tours offer insights and experiences of daily rural life in India, including a chance to see a few of the village magician’s famous tricks


Wildlife SOS

Headed out the same way as Sikandra is Wildlife SOS or the dancing bear rescue sanctuary (travel to Delhi from Agra on the old road and you first come across Wildlife SOS and then Sikandra; visiting from Agra itself, it’s in reverse). Kalandars, nomadic people, made their living from forcing sloth bear to dance, originally for the Mughals over 400 years ago but more recently, for plying villagers, on highways and generally anywhere they could make a living. Cubs were stolen from mothers and tortured in order to make them dance, but thanks to the excellent effort of Wildlife SOS, the last dancing bear was removed from the streets in 2009. Of course, they didn’t want to see the Kalandars out of work and destitute, so they initially started by introducing rehabilitation and education programs for children and work for women. It is a wonderful success story; in fact, it has been so successful that Wildlife SOS, whilst still caring for the bear, has now set up a new rehabilitation centre, 10 km away for rescued elephants. At either centre, it is possible to go for a quick visit, have a two-hour tour or enrol in longer volunteer programs. Book ahead, there needs to be someone to show you around and particularly at the elephant sanctuary, there are certain times when it is better to visit, such as when they take the females for their daily walk.


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