Photography Tours- Wildlife Sanctuaries

Wildlife Photo Tours helps nature lovers and photographers to explore the riches of India’s wilderness and jungles. We offer tailor-made and fixed departure small group tours to select wildlife sanctuaries in India.
All our tours are accompanied by a professional wildlife photographer who serves as tour leader and photography guide on location.
Most Parks are closed in the rainy seasons from (mid June – September).


Day 1 – Pick up from Nagpur airport/hotel in the morning, travel by road (approx 3-
4 hrs) to Tadoba, Check-in at resort at noon. After lunch, Evening Game Drive inside the park.
Day 2, – Morning and Evening Game Drives inside park.

One of the best places for Tiger sightings.
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Located in the district of Nainital, Corbett National Park is a perfect place for nature enthusiasts and wildlife lovers. It is a wonderful place in India considered as a hub of excitement and thrill. The whole extent of the park is divided into four differentJim Corbett zones called Bijrani, Dhikala, Jhirna and Durgadevi zones. Spread over an area of 520 square kilometres, the park is a complete package for wildlife buffs. However, tourism is only allowed in the earmarked areas of the Corbett Tiger Reserve in order to maximize the chances of viewing its splendid landscape and the diverse wildlife living in the park.
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Regular visitors consider Ranthambore, as one of the best national parks in the world to see Bengal tigers, wild, in their natural habitat. But here you don’t just see Bengal tigers you see Noor, Machali , Star male, Unnis and so on. Each of Ranthambore’s denizens are well identified and The Ranthambhore Bagh, with its trained team, is perhaps your best bet to know who is who.Ranthambore national park
Often described as a “secluded ecological island surrounded by fields and over-grazed plains”, the Ranthambhore tiger reserve lies at the intersection of the Aravalis and the Vindhyan hill systems covered by Northern tropical dry deciduous forests.
The reserve lies in Rajasthan’s eastern districts of Sawai Madhopur and Karauli with the Chambal river forming its eastern boundary. The river Banas, a tributary of Chambal, flows through the reserve from the

north-west to the south-east, dividing the reserve into two equal halves – the Kela Devi Sanctuary and other parts of the Reserve. Once part of the royal state of Karauli, Kela Devi Sanctuary (670 sq km) is almost half as big as the entire reserve but has little wildlife to offer as most of it is a dry “table top” plateau { Image Courtesy: }