The single largest mangrove forest in the world is a mist mud, swamp region of shifting tides, man-eating tigers and off-the-beaten-track of one of the best Bangladesh eco-adventure. It's surrounded on three sides by two of the foremost densely populated countries on earth India and Bangladesh, yet it remains remote, inhospitable and largely uninhabited by people. this is often truly wild terrain, and chug-chugging along its river channels into its swampy heart of darkness is as thrilling because it is serene.

 The star attraction is the Royal Bengal tiger. Around 400 of those magnificent creatures call the Sundarbans home, making this the most important single population of tigers on earth. Despite their reputation as man-eaters, they're extremely difficult to spot, but the joys of trying to track one down are hard to overstate. And whether or not you see none, simply sitting on the deck of your boat as you float through thick mangrove forests is an unforgettably dreamy experience

The Sundarbans are shared by roughly two third in Bangladesh and one-third in India and you'll visit it more closely from the Bangladesh side, The Indian side is more easily accessible, but Bangladesh offers the prospect to explore the forests in more depth.
Dipping into the mangrove forests on each day trip is a great taste of the mangroves, but to really experience the best of an adventure – and the serenity of the Sundarbans – you need to deep into the swamps on our three or four-day boat trip. for little groups, we start the adventure from Mongla and for big groups from Khulna. we recommend the tiny group tours and You'll eat and sleep onboard your main tour boat, but you'll also get the prospect to break out into smaller groups and track tigers, either on foot (accompanied by armed forest guards) or on smaller boats (along narrower river channels).

Most of our tours, we start from mongla and after visiting the herbaria eco forest station for giving the tourist an introduction to the forest, our boat starts cruising towards the southeastern part of Bangladesh Kotka kochikhali wildlife sanctuary area, here are Your chances of spotting a tiger are, of course, very slim, but you're likely to see wild boar, spotted deer, monkeys, reptiles and an enormous variety of birdlife.