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Grey Ghost Of Himalayas

India 18 Days
Starting From 4,940USD 4,446 / per person
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Starting From 3,390USD 3,051 / per person
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Starting From 1,990USD 1,791 / per person
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Starting From 2,450USD 2,205 / per person
Royal Bengal Tiger
The Bengal Tiger is found primarily in India with smaller populations in Bangladesh, Nepal, Bhutan, China and Myanmar. It is the most numerous of all tiger subspecies with more than 2,500 left in the wild. This tiger subspecies is at the top of the food chain in the wild. But tigers are also a vital link in maintaining the rich diversity of nature, with just one tiger, we protect around 25,000 acres of forest!
Snow Leopard
The Snow Leopard is a large cat native to the mountain ranges of Central and South Asia. Snow leopards have evolved to live in some of the harshest conditions on Earth. Their white-grey coat spotted with large black rosettes blends in perfectly with the steep and rocky mountains of Central Asia which makes this grey ghost an elusive creature.
Black Panther
A Black Panther is the melanistic colour variant of any Panthera species. They are characterized by a coat of black fur or large concentrations of black spots set against a dark background. Close examination of the colour of these black cats will show that the typical markings are still present, but are hidden by the excess black pigment melanin. These elusive cats are found in parts of Southern India.
One-Horned Rhino
The One-Horned Rhinoceros is a rhinoceros species native to the Indian Subcontinent. It is listed as Vulnerable on the IUCN Red List. Moreover, the extent and quality of the rhino's most important habitat, alluvial grassland, and riverine forest, is considered to be in decline due to human and livestock encroachment. The recovery of the greater one-horned rhino is among the greatest conservation success stories in Asia.
Indian Grey Wolf
The Indian wolf (Canis lupus pallipes) is a subspecies of grey wolf that ranges from Southwest Asia to the Indian Subcontinent. It is intermediate in size and lacks a heavy fur coat. The Indian Grey Wolves are social animals, i.e. they live in packs. Although protected since 1972, Indian wolves are classed as Endangered, with many populations lingering in low numbers or living in areas increasingly used by humans.
Great Indian Bustard
The Great Indian Bustard (Ardeotis nigriceps) is a bustard found on the Indian Subcontinent. A large bird with a horizontal body and long bare legs, giving it an ostrich-like appearance, this bird is among the heaviest of the flying birds. Once common on the dry plains of the Indian Subcontinent, the species is critically endangered by hunting and loss of its habitat, which consists of large expanses of dry grassland and scrub.
Lesser Florican
The Lesser Florican (Sypheotides indicus), is the smallest in the bustard family and the only member of the genus Sypheotides. It is endemic to the Indian Subcontinent where it is found in tall grasslands and is best known for the leaping breeding displays made by the males during the Monsoon season. Today, it is feared that this remarkable mating ritual could soon be history with fewer than 300 lesser floricans in India.
Blood Pheasant
The Blood Pheasant (Ithaginis cruentus) is the only species in genus Ithaginis of the pheasant family. This relatively small, short-tailed pheasant is widespread and fairly common in eastern Himalayas, ranging across India, Nepal, Bhutan, China and northern Myanmar. The Blood Pheasant was the national bird of the former Kingdom of Sikkim, and remains Sikkim's state bird.
Satyr Tragopan
The Satyr Tragopan (Tragopan satyra) also known as the Crimson Horned Pheasant, is a pheasant found in the Himalayan reaches of India, Tibet, Nepal and Bhutan. They reside in moist oak and rhododendron forests with dense undergrowth and bamboo clumps. They range from 8,000 to 14,000 feet in summer and 6,000 feet in winter. When it is mating season, male satyr tragopans grow blue horns and a gular wattle.
Black-necked Crane
The Black-necked Crane (Grus nigricollis) is a medium-sized crane in Asia that breeds on the Tibetan Plateau and remote parts of India and Bhutan. Some populations are known to make seasonal movements. It is revered in Buddhist traditions and culturally protected across much of its range. A festival in Bhutan celebrates the bird while the Indian state of Jammu and Kashmir considers it as the state bird. Habitat loss and degradation related to climate change, changes in agriculture practices, pollution and environmental contamination are some of the major threats for the species.

Go Green Go Wild

Society is defined by not only what it creates, but by what it refuses to destroy- John Sawhill

Next few years are going to be the most important years in the process of conservation. Simply because, if we don’t do it now, there is not going to be ‘another chance’. Travel operators are a bridge between society and nature. While we encourage the citizens to explore and be among the denizens, we understand that it involves great responsibility of not exploiting the natural resources. At Go Wild, we deeply care about the social, economic and environmental impact of our travel operations to ensure we are at the forefront of the sustainable and ethical tourism industry. We take our role very seriously and strive to create awareness among our campers regarding nature conservation. From taking simple steps like replacing plastic water bottles by metal containers on safaris to investing a part of our revenue to conservation efforts, we are proud to be working towards sustainable tourism.

GW believes in engaging the local communities, especially the forest-dependent locals in alternative livelihood and strengthening their resolve to protect the forest actively. The simple principle of be selfish, be generous works the best for us. Involving locals and creating more sustainable livelihood for the tribes goes a long way in protecting the land and allowing us to see the land in its rawest form. The Pardhi Walk in Panna is one such initiative. Pardhi is a nomadic community in India that since ages have been hired by the royals and the local landlords for the purpose of hunting, whether it was for sport or for the royal kitchens. But with the help of the forest department and the local NGO’s, a large part of the community has given up hunting. Walk with the Pardhis is an initiative that not only encourages this reformation but also aims at providing an alternative source of livelihood for the community members while utilizing their already existing skill sets. The crux of the venture is to go on an experiential walk in the wilderness with the people of the forest wherein, you will be privy to the age-old knowledge of the Pardhi community members along with some spectacular stories from the forest. This initiative is also bound to help you reconnect with the wilderness, as well as help ‘read’ the forest as the Pardhis do! Go Wild feels immensely proud to be associated with the Pardhi community in Panna.

Another initiative that we are immensely proud of is, annually organizing a fully sponsored trip for school children to one of the Indian National Parks as an attempt of giving underprivileged and specially-abled children, an appreciation and taste of wildlife. Developing an interest in wildlife and nature among the younger generations is an important aspect when we talk about creating a better and greener environment for the future! Our philosophy for #GOWILDFORLIFE is to allow as many people as is possible, to see animals in the wild and help keep them wild forever. Everyone, who wants to contribute towards the betterment of the planet in any possible way is welcome at Go Wild!

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