Wildlife Backapcking Adventure Traveling to "Bhoramdeo Tiger Reserve" of beautiful indian state Chattishgarh


Adventure in Bhoramdeo Wildlife Sanctuary

This wildlife sanctuary which is one of famous tiger reserves here in India is located 20 kms from kawadha city in Chattisgarh. This wildlife sanctuary is approximately 352 sq miles in total area. Best Time to visit here is between November to February. The sanctuary dates back to the 11th centuary when the area was under the Kalachuri Kingdom. This national park is situated in between Kanha National Tiger Reserve and Achanakmar Tiger Reserve, and has provided evidences of existence of several of wild animals and birds since three years of its formation.

India Adventure Traveling to  "Bhoramdeo Wildlife Sanctuary"

The main species of plants in the this national park include Sal, Sajam Tinsa, Kara & haldu. Animals found in the sanctuary include Tiger, Lepard, Hyena, Fox, Bear, Chital,Wild Buffalo, Nilgari among others like Civet Cat, Leopard Cat, Sambeer Deer, Barking deer, Hog Deer, Rhesus Macaque, Wild Boar, Porcupine, Stripped Squirrel, Pangolin & Jackal. It's a big home of various Reptils & Birds Species.

Kalachuri Kingdom:

This Kingdom ruled in west-central India between 6th and 7th centuries. They are also known as the Haihayas or as the "early Kalachuris" to distinguish them from their later namesakes. This kingdom included parts of present-day Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh, and Maharashtra. Their capital was probably located at Mahishmati. Epigraphic and numismatic evidence suggests that the earliest of the Ellora and Elephanta cave monuments were built during the Kalachuri rule.  In the 6th century, the Kalachuris gained control of the territories formerly ruled by the Guptas, the Vakatakas and the Vishnukundinas. Only three Kalachuri kings are known from inscriptional evidence: Shankaragana, Krishnaraja, and Buddharaja. The Kalachuris lost their power to the Chalukyas of Vatapi in the 7th century. One theory connects the later Kalachuri dynasties of Tripuri and Kalyani to the Kalachuris of Mahishmati. The origin of the Kalachuris is uncertain. Krishnaraja (r. c. 550-575) is the earliest known ruler of the dynasty. He issued coins featuring Brahmi script legends, imitating the design of earlier coins issued by the Traikutaka and the Gupta kings. His coins featuring a bull are based on the coins issued by Skandagupta. His silver coins were circulated widely for around 150 years after his reign. Shankaragana (r. c. 575-600) is the earliest ruler of the dynasty to be attested by his own inscriptions, which were issued from Ujjain and Nirgundipadraka. His Ujjain grant is the earliest epigraphic record of the dynasty.Buddharaja is the last known ruler of the early Kalachuri dyansty. He was a son of Shankaragana.Buddharaja conquered eastern Malwa, but he probably lost western Malwa to the ruler of Vallabhi. During his reign, the Chalukya king Mangalesha attacked the Kalachuri kingdom from the south, sometime after 600 CE. The invasion did not result in a complete conquest, as evident by Buddharaja's 609-610 CE (360 KE) Vidisha and 610-611 CE (361 KE) Anandapura grants. Buddharaja probably lost his sovereignty to Mangalesha's nephew Pulakeshin. The Elephanta Caves which contain Shaivite monuments are located along the Konkan coast, on the Elephanta Island near Mumbai. Historical evidence suggests that these monuments are associated with Krishnaraja, who was also a Shavite.The Kalachuris appear to have been the rulers of the Konkan coast, when some of the Elephanta monuments were built. Silver coins of Krishnaraja have been found along the Konkan coast, on the Salsette Island (now part of Mumbai) and in the Nashik district. Around 31 of his copper coins have been found on the Elephanta Island, which suggests that he was the patron of the main cave temple on the island. According to numismatist Shobhana Gokhale, these low-value coins may have been used to pay the wages of the workers involved in the cave excavation.