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Parsa Wildlife Reserve is also known as parsa wireless communication as this area is visited by very less visitors and it is here where you can disconnect with Modern world to refreshment of wildlife.
It is a protected region in Nepal’s south-central Inner Terai plains. The Siwalik Hills range cover an area of 627.39 km2 (242.24 sq mi) in the Parsa, Makwanpur, and Bara districts.
Parsa wildlife reserve was established in 1984 and covers an area of 627.39 square kilo meters and later in 2017 this Parsa wildlife reserve was converted to the Parsa National park.
Tropical and subtropical forest types make up the park’s characteristic vegetation, with sal forest accounting for over 90% of the total. The Churia Hills are home to the Chir pine.
Along watercourses, khair, sissoo, and silk cotton trees can be found. On the southern face of the Churia Hills, sabai grass thrives. There are 298 vascular plants, 234 dicots, 58 monocots, five pteridophytes, and one gymnosperm among the estimated 919 species of flora found.
In February 2017, a three-month camera-trapping survey confirmed the presence of 19 Bengal tigers. This shows a threefold increase in tiger population in three years.
- Residential Asian Wild Elephant
- Asian Wild Elephants
- One-horned Rhinoceros Common Leopard Sloth Bear
- Wild Royal Bengal Tiger Bison
- 490 species of birds
- Halkhoria, Kamini, Kali Daha and Lauki Daha/Lake
- Churia/Siwalik, Bhabar and Low-land Terrain
Best time to visit: October to February. Local people are allowed to cutch thatch grass in the Park during the winter season, giving tourists a better glimpse of the fauna. Migratory birds join the resident birds between September and November and February and April, creating magnificent bird watching opportunities.
The park’s several watch towers provide good opportunities to see a variety of birds, mammals, and landscape vistas. The view towers also allowed visitors to see wild elephants and tigers. The religiously significant Dudheshwor temple is located at the top of the hill.
From the tops of the hills, one can also see the Terai’s beautiful forests. Three elephant camps have now been established near the Bara, Makwanpur, and Parsa districts’ Amlekhgunj, Pratappur, and Gaduwaline, respectively.
Jungle drives and elephant rides can be organized from the Park headquarters, Amlekhgunj, Gaduwaline, and Pratappur, and are the finest way to get a close look at the animals.
- Day 1 Kathmandu to Parsa wildlife reserve ( National park . ( 7 hour drive ) / brief introduction about the trip / Elephant safari
- Day 2 Start Jungle Activities such as Jeep Jungle walk , bird watching , visit to the view point.
- Day 3 Luxury Jungle activities / Visit Local villages outside the park.
- Day 4 Drive back to Kathmandu ( 7 hours drive )
What is Nepal’s largest wildlife reserve?
–The Parsa Wildlife Reserve, located near Chitwan, was once a royal hunting reserve but is now Nepal’s largest wildlife preserve. It’s known for its tropical and subtropical forests in particular.
How many tigers are there in Parsa National Park?
-According to the most recent 2018 census, the complex is home to 111 tigers, with 93 in Chitwan and 18 in Parsa.
Which is the youngest national park of Nepal?
– Banke National Park, labeled “a Gift to the Earth” by locals because of its rich biodiversity and vital habitats, was established in 2010 – making it Nepal’s newest National Park.