The UNESCO World Heritage Kaziranga National Park is a lesson in wildlife conservation that your kids need—from 200 in 1904, has upped the number to 2,400 and is now home to world’s two-third population of one-horned rhinos. Also, there are many other species that you can encounter here including the Asiatic water buffaloes and the swamp deer. Plan your family trip before it closes for the monsoon and stay at the IORA – The Retreat in the park. Alternatively, you can book your stay at the nearby Diphlu River Lodge.The world’s largest river island, Majuli is flanked with River Brahmaputra in Assam. It has lost one-third of its land in floods in the last few decades— take your kids to this river island before it disappears completely.On their trip to India last year, the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, Prince William and Kate Middleton stayed at the Diphlu River Lodge.
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Kaziranga National Park
Kaziranga National Park lies mostly in Golaghat District and somewhat in Nagaon District of Assam. It is the most established park in assam covers a range of 430 Sq kms along the stream Brahmaputra on the North and the Karbi Anglong slopes on the South. The National Highway 37 goes through the recreation center range and tea bequests, fixed by table-top tea shrubs. One can even see the rhinos and wild elephants straying close to the highway. The Kaziranga National Park a world heritage site is renowned for the Great Indian one horned rhinoceros, the scene of Kaziranga is of sheer backwoods, tall elephant grass, tough reeds, swamps and shallow pools. It has been pronounced as National Park in 1974. The Kaziranga National Park is one of the last regions in eastern India undisturbed by a human vicinity. It is possessed by the world's biggest populace of one-horned rhinoceroses, and in addition numerous well evolved creatures, including tigers, elephants, jaguars and bears, and a huge amout of flying creatures.
Deepor Beel Wildlife Sanctuary
The Beel is a source of livelihood for several of the villages around it whose fishermen depend on it. Boats moving around the lake are a common sight here as the fishermen throw their net into the water hoping for a good catch of freshwater fish. What is heartening is that overfishing is never the case here and the local people are also well aware of the need to preserve this rich piece of wetland to sustain the ecosystem of the area. There have been serious cases of land cutting, waste water disposal and land grabbing in the vicinity that has raised serious concerns regarding the dangers faced by the Beel’s ecosystem. Hunting and trapping of birds happens occasionally and more manpower is needed for the authorities to look into these matters. Thankfully, the local people realise it and have been active with several groups and NGOs to counter these maladies and keep the Beel fit for all purposes.