KANHA NATIONAL PARK
Banjaar Tola at a glance
- 2 elegant camps of 9 suites each
- Each camp with own intimate tented sitting
- Swimming pool
- Kanha is one of nine reserves in 'Project Tiger' (launched to save the species)
- Home to the highly
endangered hardground barasingha
- Approximately 70 different tree species
- Situated on the edge of the Banjaar River overlooking the
Kanha National Park
- Interactive kitchen
About Banjaar TolaTaj Safaris' third jungle safari lodge is situated along
the banks of the Banjaar River, directly overlooking the heart of Kanha National Park. The luxurious, yet lightweight, ensuite tents have been designed in a
contemporary style, with pressed bamboo wall panels, gorgeous bamboo floors and locally crafted furniture hewn from the timber of exotic Indian trees. The
textiles have been designed in tones of delicate saffron and acid-washed green, with rich block-printed Madhya Pradesh cottons and silks. The atmosphere is
light, ethereal and organic.
The lodge boasts two elegant camps of nine suites, each with its own intimate tented sitting area. Banjaar Tola has its
own unique identity, celebrating the Bastar and Dogra art that hails from nearby Chattisgarh.
About Kanha National ParkKanha is one of
India's largest national parks, covering 1 945 kmē, and is located in the Maikal Hills of the Satpura Hills range in the south eastern part of the state of
Madhya Pradesh. The Park has beautiful areas of sal forests, large bamboo stretches and lush green meadows.
In 1973, when Project Tiger was launched
to save the tiger, Kanha was one of the nine reserves selected for the project. It is prime tiger country and is the project's star success story.
Herds of animals are found in the central parklands, where approximately 22 animal species are regularly spotted, including the more unique species
such as the three-striped palm squirrel, common langur, jackal, wild pig and black buck. Striped hyena, leopard, mouse deer and porcupine also reside here, as do
the chinkara and ant-eating pangolin. Kanha is home to the highly endangered deer, the hardground barasingha, as well as sambar, chital and gaur. Kanha features
approximately 70 tree species and is a bird watcher's paradise, with over 200 recorded bird species.