Welcome to Ranthambore national park online

Mostly visited

Tigers, Leopards, Striped Hyenas, Sambar deer, Chital, Nilgai, Common or Hanuman langurs, Macaques, Jackals, Jungle cats, Caracals, Sloth bears, Black bucks, Rufoustailed Hare, Indian Wild Boar, Chinkara, Common Palm Civets or Toddy cat, Coomon Yellow Bats, Desert Cats, Fivestriped Palm Squirels, Indian False Vampires, Indian Flying Foxes, Indian Foxes, Indian Gerbilles, Indian Mole Rats, Indian Porcupines, Long eared Hedgehogs, Ratels, Small Indian Mongoose, Small Indian Civets and Common mongoose.

The park is most famous for its diurnal tigers. The amphibian species only consist of the Common India Toad and the Common Frog.

REPTILES: Snub Nosed Marsh Crocodiles, Desert Monitor Lizards, Tortoise, Banded Kraits, Cobras....Read More

Ranthambore National Park have recorded the presence of over 300 species of birds in this wildlife sanctuary.

The birds in Ranthambore National Park include brilliantly colorful peacocks, which can be seen through Ranthambore National Park. Their strident cries can be heard early in the morning and late in the day. The male peacock’s mating display in which he spreads his iridescent tail and pirouettes while calling loudly, is a mesmerizing sight. Kingfishers can be seen in the trees along the lakes Padam Talo and Malik Talao, waiting for fish, frogs and other aquatic life to come near the water’s surface. Herons, moor hens, storks, cranes and plovers are some of the other birds seen at the waters edge. Kites, hawks and eagles are the birds of prey seen in Ranthambor National Park. Vultures, which are natural scavengers, pick clean the bones of ...Read More

The most noticeable tree in the Ranthambore National Park is the 'Dhok' (Anogeissus pendula). The leaves of the Dhok trees form a favorite diet for the Deer, Nilgai and Antelope.

Another most prominent trees in the park are the Banyan (Ficus bengalensis) and Pipal. The largest Banyan tree of India stands just behind the Jogi Mahal, the hunting lodge in Ranthambore national Park. The Neem (Azadirachta indiaca) tree, which is universally known for its medicinal properties, grows abundantly in the Ranthambore National Park. Other important flora in the Ranthambore National Park include the Babul (Accasia nilotica), Gurjan (Lannea coromandelica), Gum (Sterculia urens), Kadam (Authocephalus cadamba), Khajur (Phoenix sylvestris), Khair (Accacia catechu), Kakera (Flacourtia indica), Karel (Capparis decidua), Khimi (Manilkara hexandra), Kikar ...Read More

The Padam Talao is a large lake in Ranthambore National Park. It gets its name from the lotus flowers that bloom in the lake. The Padam Talao is a favorite watering hole of the animals of Ranthambore.

Tigers, Leopards, Deer, Monkeys and Peacocks can be seen drinking at the lakes edge. Machans or huts on observation posts near the Padam Talao are an excellent platform from where you can see the animals in Ranthambore National Park. The hunting lodge called Jogi Mahal is situated on the banks of the Padam Talao. A visit to Padam Talao can also be combined with other tourist attractions across the city. With its delectable cuisines, and opportunities to explore the surrounding areas, Ranthambore is perfectly poised to offer an experience that is both, authentic as well as unique.

12 kms. from the Resort) Perhaps the only one fort, which is not visible from a long distance. The Fort is a massive enclave and quite high. Mughal Emperor Shah Alam gifted it to Sawai Madho Singh I of Jaipur in 1754 AD and since then it was maintained as the private hunting preserve. Much later, Queen Elizabeth II and Duke of Edinburgh were part of the Royal Hunting, who stayed here too. It’s a unique Rajput Fort.

Located almost centrally in the sprawling fort, the Ganesh temple is still thronged by countless devotees, particularly during the Ganesh Chaturthi fair. An interesting aspect is the arrival of Lord Ganesha’s mail from his devotees, which is a daily feature and requires the services of a postman who brings up sacks full of it to the temple.


The fort of KHANDAR is on the far side of the reserve and well worth a visit.These forts command stunning views of the area. It is also intersting to visit the resettled complexes of Kailashpuri and Gopalpura if you are interested in the story of how communties left the park to give way to the tigers thereby allowing them to flourish.