Protection and conservation of wildlife with co-operation of human society
Management of eco-system with discreet conventions,Panacea for miscellaneous environment related constraints
Educational and awareness programs through different scientific channels, to develop a deep
insight among common people, to bring and join them to the mainstream
Why to work for the Sariska Tiger Reserve ?
Sariska is very different from the other wildlife sanctuaries in the country. Sariska Park is home to numerous carnivores and omnivores
including Leopard, Wild Dog, Jungle Cat, Hyena, Jackal.
These prey on the species of the other kind like the Sambar,
Chital, Nilgai, Chausingha, Wild Boar and Langur. Sariska is
also very well known for its large population of Rhesus Monkeys,
which are found in large numbers around Talvriksh.The park has a
rich population of migratory birds that are a treat to the eyes
of the bird watchers and lovers. Birding in Sariska is always a
pleasant experience as the chances of spotting these beautiful
little creatures is quite frequent. It just doesn�t house the vast
of and with the living species ,but also has a historic ambience
attached to it. It represents all cultures and traditions of the
Why Save the Tiger?
Tigers occupy the pinnacle of the food chain and a healthy tiger
population is an indicator of the well-being of the whole forest.
Throughout evolution predators have had a regulatory influence on the
population sizes of other species; it is thanks to carnivores such as
tigers that the number of herbivores is kept in check. In turn the
number of predators is fostered by the quantity of prey. The
populations can therefore only fluctuate between certain limits because
of this feedback mechanism.
With the number of herbivores under control but not depleted the
forest vegetation is likely to thrive-provided humans do not over
-exploit it. Seeds will be dispersed but new growth will not be
prevented by excessive grazing pressure. Healthy vegetation protects
and nourishes the soil, preventing erosion. The soil filters and
purifies the rainwater and safe-guards the water table. Many forests
are important catchments areas for rivers, upon which many species
including human beings depend.
Species at the top of the food chain are generally larger and
require more space than other animals particularly if they are
territorial. Conserving such species in the wild protects the habitat
of many other animals as well as safeguarding the essential ecological
processes such as water and nutrient cycling. Thus the tiger acts as
the guardian of many other creatures.