Bandhavgarh National Park is one of the prevalent national stops in India situated in the Umaria region of Madhya Pradesh. Bandhavgarh has announced a national stop in 1968, with a range of 105 km2. The support is spread over the backwoods divisions of Umaria and Katni and aggregates 820 km2. The recreation centre gets its name from the most conspicuous hillock of the region, which was said to be given by Hindu Lord Rama to his sibling Lakshmana to keep a watch on Lanka (Ceylon). Thus the name Bandhavgarh (Sanskrit: Brother's Fort).
This stop has an expansive biodiversity. The thickness of the tiger populace at Bandhavgarh is one of the most noteworthy known in India. The recreation centre has an expansive reproducing populace of panthers and different types of deer. Maharaja Martand Singh of Rewa caught the primary white tiger in this locale in 1951. This white tiger, Mohan, is presently stuffed and in plain view in the royal residence of the Maharajas of Rewa. Verifiably villagers and their cows have been a danger to the tiger. Rising mining exercises around the recreation centre are putting the Tigers in danger.
Bandhavgarh has one of the most noteworthy thicknesses of Bengal tigers known on the planet and is home to some celebrated named tigers which are huge in measure and are wonderful. Charger, a creature so named on account of his propensity for charging at elephants and voyagers (whom he, in any case, did not hurt), was the main solid male known to live in Bandhavgarh since the 1990s. A female known as Sita, who once showed up on the front of National Geographic and is considered as the second most captured tiger on the planet, was additionally to be found in Bandhavgarh for a long time. All the tigers of Bandhavgarh today are relatives of Sita and Charger. Their girl Mohini, child Langru and B2 additionally kept up their convention for visit locating and moving near visitor jeeps.