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Ranthambore Safari 2023

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The jungle safari at Ranthambore was an enjoyable learning experience for all of us. We started moving towards the national park at about 6:30 a.m. in the morning. It was a huge challenge to even get out of bed so early in the morning. As we settled down in the canter, which was taking us to the national park, the cold, brisk wind hit us, making us wrap our jackets ever tighter. We set off for our journey in comfortable, warm clothes like jackets, gloves and caps.

Our eyes caught the beautiful scenery of the forest and that was how we knew that we had reached the Ranthambore National Park. We were soon surrounded by lush green trees and crystal clear water streams and lakes. Falling leaves brushed against our faces and the tiny dew drops occasionally fell on us. We were also advised to be careful of low-hanging branches to prevent injuries. A local guide climbed onto our canter and started to explain how we could spot a tiger. He also gave us a lot of information about tigers, which enhanced our knowledge. He told us about the sambar deer, an animal on which tigers usually preyed. There are alarm calls made by animals, indicating the presence of a tiger in close proximity. We can also track a tiger by its footprints. There are about eighty one tigers in Ranthambore National Park.

A few moments passed and we saw something running in the distance. We slowly approached the animal and saw a gigantic deer. It was the sambar deer. Exclamations of excitement were heard and pictures were clicked. We had just spotted the first animal on our safari expedition.

A few minutes passed and we saw peacocks, peahens and a bunch of boars. The peacocks were absolutely gorgeous. They had blue bodies and sleek, colourful feathers. It was a fascinating sight. Though the peahens were not as beautiful, still it was very magical to look at them. The boars looked like majestic creatures. Many of us got scared of their big horns and teeth.

Time passed and we saw numerous deer, birds and other animals but could not spot a tiger. Hours passed and still, no tiger was visible. Everyone was restless to see the great wild cat. Before we knew it, the canter was making its way towards the hotel because the safari had ended.

The jungle safari was a great source of information for us and it was very fun and enjoyable. The only thing that we felt sorry about was not spotting a tiger but altogether it was a breathtaking experience indeed.

Students of (Delhi Public School, Chandigarh).

EdTerra Edventures conducts various other programs for the youth. If you go to school and are under 17 years of age, ask your school to contact us to arrange a visit to your school for an introduction to “Ranthambore: Tiger’s Own Den” and other journeys under EdTerra’s India Discovery Program.

For queries call +91-11-48885800 or visit EdTerra Browse Journeys page to know more about the programs we offer to school students. Visit our FB page by clickingHERE

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Delhi Public School - Chandigarh

The DPS Society is a non-profit, non-proprietary, private, educational organization. This Global Network of over 200 English medium, co-educational, secular schools provides education from Pre-Nursery/Nursery to Class XII. The DPS Family – with its transcontinental identity, is not merely a list of institutions, persons or facts; it is a network of values, systems and relationships.


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