The project studied the Keoladeo Ghana National Park (Bharatpur) and assessing its current status in order to find out how it is attracting large number of visitors leading to earning of higher revenue than various other bird sanctuaries located in and around Delhi (e.g. Okhla Bird Sanctuary, Asola Wildlife Sanctuary). The study was then extended to the aforementioned wildlife sanctuaries in Delhi, and attempted to identify the existing shortcomings and problems due to which the sanctuaries in Delhi are not able to receive large number of visitors.
The project was part of curriculum of the students of Cluster Innovation Centre and the Project Report was submitted for evaluation.
Click here to read a part of the Project Report which focuses on Asola Bhatti Wildlife Sanctuary.
One thought on “What Can Delhi Learn from Keoladeo Ghana National Park?”
This is an interesting topic. Im Arsh Marwaha pursuing my masters in Environment studies and resource management from TERI University doing a project on similar but it related to urban avian diversity and the native tree species. Would really like to meet and discuss more on this.