Experience Last Sundarbans Tour of this Season




20 travelers max, dedicated tour escorts & guides throughout


Scheduled Dates:one open departure, 28 February, 2019

Price Includes

  1. Dhaka to Mongla to Dhaka by Non A/C Night Coach (no foods on bus)
  2. 02 Nights’ twin sharing accommodation in a cabin on boat
  3. All meals on boat during the trip (03 Breakfasts, 03 Lunches and 03 dinners)
  4. All activities inside the forest as per itinerary
  5. Small country boat to make trips inside small canals/creeks
  6. Daily one liter mineral water for each during the trip
  7. BAR-B-Q dinner on the last night inside the forest
  8. Armed forest guard from the forest department
  9. An accompanied Guide during the trip
  10. Forest fees & permission

Price Excludes

  1. Drinks both hard & soft (But drinks can be purchased from the boat)
  2. Items of personal nature
  3. Fees for the video camera of the guests


  1. Country boat trip through small canals and creeks to see wild life deep into the forest
  2. A 04 hours trail hiking from Kachikhali forest station to Katka Jamtola Beach
  3. BAR-B-Q dinner on the boat inside the forest at last night


Rivers and Forests

What to Expect

This fast-paced, guided tour includes a reasonable amount of hiking and requires an average level of physical fitness. This tour also includes long scenic cruise between destinations and night stay on Boat in the forest.

Traveler directorial MapExperience the tranquility and diversity of
flora and fauna of Largest Swamp forest
on Earth


Sundarbans, a vast saltwater swamp forest forming the downstream of the Padma-Brahmaputra River delta in southern Bangladesh. Sundari is the one of the dominating mangrove trees that grow abundant in the area. It is thought that vast swamp name to be derived from mangrove Sundari. Sundari, in English “Pretty Lady”. Sundari, gewa, nipa palms and other salt-tolerant species are the dominant flora in the mangrove forest.

This swamp forest is an abode for variety of animal species. Notably, it is one of the last preserves of Bengal tigers and other endangered mammals. Spotted deer, wild boars, otters, wildcats, and Ganges river dolphins, they all have been struggling against their near future extinction. Several species that once inhabited the region—including Javan rhinoceroses, guar and water buffalo—are now believed to be extinct there. Dozen different reptile and amphibian species are found in Sundarbans, mainly crocodiles, marine turtles, cobras and Indian pythons. More than 325 bird species reside here—including storks, hornbills, waders, white ibis, kingfishers and other raptors such as sea eagles.

Three noncontinuous wildlife sanctuaries have been set up in the Bangladesh part of Sundarbans. And those were named a World Heritage site in 1997. UNESCO has also demarcated the entire Sundarbans including Bangladesh and Indian parts as a biosphere reserve.