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India
Taj Baghvan Lodge - Pench National Park
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Retreat Setting
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Servies & Activities
- Walking/Trekking - Swimming Pool - Spa
Eco Luxury retreats general information
12 Rooms | Children: yes

One of Central India’s lesser known reserves, Pench National Park is situated between the Seoni and Chhindwara districts of the central state of Madhya Pradesh. The twelve Baghvan charming stand alone suites have a contemporary bungalow feel with a cheeky 50’s ambience, with contrasting hues of copper and pale turquoise. As a typical Central Indian teak jungle, Pench hosts a rich variety of wildlife, including the tiger, leopard, wild dog, gaur, sambar, cheetah and brilliant birdlife. The Park’s open habitat not only lends well to wildlife viewing, but also offers striking views of the area’s beauty. This national park received international recognition from Rudyard Kipling’s classic tale, “The Jungle Book”.

Retreat Projects

The Jungle

The lodge takes its name by the Bengal tiger, one of India’s iconic symbols and it’s situated a 5 minute drive to the park’s entrance, which takes the guest deep into the heart of the jungle dominated by hills, forest and valleys, located on the edge of the Pench National Park. The area offers a diversity of fauna, from the river Pench meanders through the tropical moist forest, from the teak forest to dry mixed deciduous forest.

Endangered species

The Pench National Park is home to a number of endangered species. The tiger is the dominant predator: there are an estimated 25 of them. The other predators include the leopard, dhol (Indian wild dog), wolf, hyena, jackal and jungle cat. The prey species comprise of chital, sambhar, muntjac, guar, wild boar, languor and rhesus macaques. There is a rich birdlife with over 300 recorded bird species.

Saving Tigers

Since 1992 Pench has been included in the Tiger Project as the 19th Project Tiger Reserve. The reserve is a dry deciduous forest of predominantly teak trees and as such supports a rich and diverse array of wildlife. Tiger is the main cat species of the park and have become increasingly common lately.