We did see tigers, so are inclined to regard the experience much more favourably than we would otherwise. I understand that there is a 40% chance of spotting a tiger, so we were lucky. We had two trips into the forest in a canter (army-type open truck holding about 20 people).The first began in the early morning before it was light. It was very, very cold at this time. We had been warned of this, but not strongly enough. Woolly hats, scarves and gloves are necessary as well as warm coats. In the canter you are thrown quite violently from side to side as the tracks in the forest are rough, often steep and full of craters. We had a guide with us who knew the animals and pointed things out, but in fact there was not much wildlife to be seen beyond the odd deer or antelope. Occasionally we would stop to look at birds. The second trip took place in the afternoon and from our point of view was pleasanter, because by then it was warm. On this occasion we saw crocodiles and then, just as we were about to turn back, a mother tiger with two cubs crossed our path. This made the quite considerable discomfort worthwhile. But be warned- as the sun goes down it gets cold again, so it is still necessary to take extra coats for an afternoon trip.
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