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Here, you get a chance-in-a-lifetime opportunity to see wild animals just next to your resort.
Wildlife of Sundarbans (A UNESCO World Heritage Site)
The Royal Bengal Tiger
The Bengal tiger (Panthera tigris tigris) is the most numerous tiger subspecies.Since 2010, it has been classified as endangered by the IUCN.
The king cobra (Ophiophagus hannah) is an elapid found predominantly in forests from India through South East Asia. This species is the world's longest venomous snake
Forest officials in the Sundarbans national park said the crocodile had made jungle history by becoming the first in living memory to kill a tiger.
Varanus salvator occurs throughout much of southern Asia, from India in the west to the Philippines and the Indo-Australian islands in the east.
Kingfishers are a group of small to medium sized brightly coloured birds in the order Coraciiformes. They have a cosmopolitan distribution, with most species found outside of the Americas.
The wild boar (Sus scrofa), also known as the wild swine or Eurasian wild pig is a suid native to much of Eurasia, North Africa and the Greater Sunda Islands.
The Visayan spotted deer (Rusa alfredi), also known as the Philippine spotted deer, is a nocturnal and endangered species of deer located primarily in the rainforests of the Visayan islands of Panay and Negros.
The olive ridley sea turtle (Lepidochelys olivacea), also known as the Pacific ridley sea turtle, is a medium-sized species of sea turtle found in warm and tropical waters, primarily in the Pacific and Indian Oceans.
Mangroves of Sundarbans (A UNESCO World Heritage Site)
Sundari Trees are a type of mangrove that is extensively found in the Sunderbans. The environment where the plants thrive, is a wet, waterlogged swamp, which is inundated periodically for once or two times a day, or depends on the characteristics of local tidal periods.
Phoenix paludosa Phoenix paludosa, also called Mangrove Date Palm, is a species of flowering plant in the palm family, indigenous to coastal regions of India, Bangladesh, Myanmar, Thailand, Cambodia, Sumatra, Vietnam and peninsular Malaysia
Goran is an Indo-West Pacific genus, and member of the small pantropic family Rhizophoraceae R.Br. consisting of 16 genera and around 120 species of trees and shrubs. Four genera are found exclusively in the mangroves and all are notably viviparous.
A distinctive feature of mangroves is their far-reaching, exposed roots. While these roots come in many different shapes and sizes, they all perform an important function – structural support in the soft soils.