Northeastern India is often called India's forgotten corner and it was perceived that the remoteness of the place has helped preserve its biodiversity.
India's Northeastern states represents the transitional zone between the Indian, Indo-Malayan and Indo-Chinese biogeographic regions and is the geographical 'gateway' for much of India's flora and fauna. As a consequence, the area is one of the richest in biological values, high in endemism and holds a large number of rare species that are now under serious threat. Hotspots are areas that are extremely rich in species, have high endemism and are under constant threat due to human pressure (having lost 70% of their original habitat). The Northeast is among the 34 Hot Spots of the world, identified in India, the other being the Western Ghats. Northeast India is thus the geographical 'gateway' for much of India's flora and fauna. It is in this lowland-highland transition zone that the highest diversity of biomes or ecological communities can be found, and species diversities within these communities are also extremely high.
Northeast India has 64% of the total geographical area under forest cover and it is often quoted that it continues to be a forest surplus region. North East India is a landscape of lush evergreen forests and grasslands which provides a home to a range of significant species, including Asian elephants, Indian rhinoceros, tigers and leopards.
This region perhaps supports the highest diversity of bird species in the Orient. More than 400 species of birds are recorded from Kaziranga National Park alone in Assam and although not thoroughly explored, the State of Arunachal Pradesh has a record of 665 species of birds. Northeast India is exceptionally rich in freshwater fishes, and it is heartening to note that the region has been extensively surveyed, and accounts for 236 species. From the State of Manipur alone, 167 species of freshwater species belonging to 11 orders, 31 families and 84 genera are recorded. The fish fauna of Loktak Lake in Manipur comprises 64 species.
Kaziranga National park : A world heritage site, situated in Assam State, the park hosts two-thirds of the world's great one-horned rhinoceroses, the expansive grasslands of the Kaziranga National Park its home. A National Park for Migratory Birds…
Manas National Park : Manas National Park is a UNESCO Natural World Heritage site in Assam. Home to the wild buffalo, elephant, tiger and rhino.
Nameri National Park : This national park located in the foothills of the Eastern Himalayas in the Sonitpur District of Assam, India, about 35 kilometers from Tezpur Town.
Dibrusaikhuwa National Park : Dibru-Saikhowa National Park is a national wildlife park in Tinsukia, Assam, India. Dibru - Saikhowa national park is located at about 12 km north of Tinsukia town of Assam covering an area of 350 km. Famouse for wild Horse and hundreds of Birds.. Gibbon wildlife Sanctury: The Hoollongapar Gibbon Sanctuary, formerly known as the Gibbon Wildlife Sanctuary or Hollongapar Reserve Forest, is an isolated protected area of evergreen forest located in Assam. Named after the only Ape (Hoolock Gibbon) found in India.
Orang National Park : The Orang National Park, located on the north bank of the Brahmaputra River in the Darrang and Sonitpur districts of Assam, India, covers an area of 78.81 square kilometres.
Wetlands in Majuli island : Mājuli Island is a hotspot for flora and fauna, harbouring many rare and endangered avifauna species including migratory birds that arrive in the winter season. Among the birds seen here are: the greater adjutant stork, pelican, Siberian crane and the whistling teal. After dark wild geese and ducks fly in flocks to distant destinations. The island is almost pollution free owing to the lack of polluting industries and factories and also the chronic rainfall.
Eagles nest Sanctuary : Eaglenest or Eagle's Nest Wildlife Sanctuary is a protected area of India in the Himalayan foothills of West Kameng District, Arunachal Pradesh. Rising from 500 m to 3200 m altitude with an area of 218 sq km the Eagle Nest Wildlife Sanctuary in west Arunachal Pradesh hosts one of the finest birdlife.
Pakke Wildlife Sanctury : Pakke /Pakhui Tiger Reserve is a Project Tiger tiger reserve in the East Kameng district of Arunachal Pradesh in northeastern India. The 862 square kilometres reserve is protected by the Department of Environment and Forest of Arunachal Pradesh.
Namdapha National Park : Namdapha National Park is the largest protected area in the Eastern Himalaya biodiversity hotspot and is located in Arunachal Pradesh in Northeast India. It is also the third largest national park in India in terms of area. Four big cat species occur in the park: leopards, snow leopards, clouded leopards and tigers.
Balpakram National Park : Balpakram is located in South Garo Hills district in Meghalaya, India. Balpakram is famous for its forest covered canyon-cum-gorge, which is now part of a National Park. The park also includes the Balpakram plateau and adjacent forests.
Sipahijola National Park : Sepahijala Wildlife Sanctuary is a Wildlife Sanctuary in Tripura, India of some 18.53 square kilometres, about 25 kilometres from the city centre, located in Bishalgarh. It Is famous wildlife national park housing rare species and bird population.
Loktak Lake : Loktak Lake is the largest freshwater lake in North -East India is famous for the phumdis floating over it. Keibul Lamjao the only floating national park in the world floats over it.It is located near Moirang in Manipur state, India.
1. Wildlife Tour In Assam
(Guwahati - Manas NP - Nameri NP - Kaziranga NP - Majuli Island - GibbonWS - Dibrusaikuwa NP)
12 Night 13 Days
2. Rhinoceros Tour
(Kaziranga National Park Tour)
3 Nights 4 Days
3. Namdapha National Park Tour
(Dibrugarh - Diban - Hornbill - Haldibari - Bulbulia - Diban - Dibrugarh)
5 Nights 6 Days
4. Eagles nest and Pakke Sanctuary Tour
(Guwahati - Nameri - Bhalukpong - Eagles nest - Pakke - Guwahati)
8 Nights & 9 Days
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