Dobanki Watch Tower
This watchtower presents one with a unique experience of watching wildlife from its Canopy Walk. This canopy walk is about half a kilometre long and at a height of about 20 ft from the ground. There is also a sweet water pond and Chital deers as well as Brahmini Kites are very often sighted here apart from the tigers.
Neti Dhopani Watch Tower
This is another watchtower in the series of several watchtowers and is associated with the legend of Behula and Lakhindar. Behula reached heaven from this Ghat. Today this watchtower offers one a view of the ruins of a 400 year old Shiva Temple.
Most of the tigers are sighted from this tower. Some other wildlife like deer, wild boars and crocodiles may also be seen from this watch tower. This watch tower has a capacity to host 25 persons at a time. There is a sweet water pond where animals come to drink water. Behind the pond are stretches of land bereft of any vegetation where one can sight animals from a Distance.
The Sajnekhali sanctuary, famous for its rich avian population, is regarded as a part of the Sundarbans National Park. The kingdom of birds at Sajnekhali enchants your eyes. The most sought after sights by a bird watcher are seven colourful species of Kingfisher, white bellied Sea Eagle, Plovers, Lap-Wings, Curfews, Whimprel, Sandpipers and Pelican.
The original name of the camp was Sundarikati Eco Conservation Camp. On 15th July 2003, Shri Budhhadeb Guha, a famous novelist renamed the camp as Bonnie Camp. Like all other camps in Sundarbans, this enclosed area consists of an Eco Museum just below the Watch Tower, a Banbibi temple. This watchtower, 50 feet high, is the highest watchtower in the Sundarbans. An added attraction of the park is a deer enclosure. where one can see numerous deer moving around the enclosure
Sundarban National Park
Sundarbans was included in the list of World Heritage Site. The most unique part of Sundarbans relates to the fact that it is the largest mangrove forest in the world with a large concentration of Royal Bengal Tigers. Some 78 species of mangroves are recorded across the forest. It also plays a vital role in the survival of marine organisms as it works as a wetland nursery to them.
Sir Hamilton's bungalow at Gosaba, from where father of the Sundarban, Sir Daniel Mackinnon Hamilton started the biggest cooperative society in Sundarban area. The Sajnekhali sanctuary, famous for its rich avian population, is regarded as a part of the Sundarbans National Park.
Beacon’s bungalow at Gosaba where Nobel Laureate Rabindranath Tagore once resided and enjoyed the beauty of the Sundarban forest.
It is the meeting point of five rivers. Five rivers meet at a point with a beautiful surrounding. There is high scope and chance that one can spot a deer or a herd of deer at the banks of the rivers at Panchmukhi.
Burir Dabri is situated at the eastern most part of Sundarban Tiger Reserve & it was inaugurated. It is famous for its watch tower, mud walk & Cage trail of 200 mtrs. Covered with wire mesh & nylon, this allows visitor to virtually walk through the forest. the track ends at a watch tower which overlooks the river Raimangal, with Bangladesh on the opposite banks . Raimangal which forms the international boundary between India & Bangladesh
Banbibi, the lady of the forest, also Bandevi, Bandurga & Byaghradevi is a guardian spirit of the forests venerated by both the Hindu and the Muslim residents of the Sundarbans. She is called upon mostly by the honey-collectors and the woodcutters before entering the forest for protection against the attacks from the tigers. It is believed that the demon king, Dakkhin Ray (or Dakshin Rai; meaning Lord of the South), an arch-enemy of Banbibi actually appears in the disguise of a tiger and attacks human beings.
This is a must need after the rural fare of Sundarban Tiger Camp, eat heartily and shed if off amidst nature. Ride on a local motor van to the Adibasi Para to see their culture and settlement.
Adibasi Dance - Tribal Program & Bar-be-queue
Evening time Tribal dance can be arranged. One can enjoy the Bar-be-queue soaking in the moist mangrove forest air.