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Welcome to the official website of the Great Himalayan National Park A UNESCO World Heritage Site

The Four Corner Stones of Great Himalayan National Park

GHNP Respect Nature
Respect Nature

GHNP has a philosophy of respect for nature in all its diversity. Visitors to the park are welcome to enjoy the spectacular landscapes, terrain, flora and fauna but must follow all rules and regulations and do nothing to damage or disturb the ecology and environment

Protect Nature

GHNP’s mission is to protect the park’s flora, fauna and terrain from human threats. Staff are dedicated to ensuring the survival of rare species, such as the Himalayan blue poppy, the western tragopan and the Himalayan tahr

Conserve Nature

GHNP is engaged in several programmes which aim not only to conserve the park’s existing environment but also to ensure its flora, fauna and terrain thrive into the future.

Camping in GHNP ( Click to enlarge)
Celebrate Nature

As a visitor to GHNP, you are invited to enjoy the beauty of any of the four valleys, stay at the park’s simple but comfortable rest houses, take gentle walks into the ecozone, and participate in activities such as birding and wildlife photography

GHNP: A UNESCO World Heritage Site

GHNP was awarded UNESCO World Heritage Site status in 2014, in recognition of its outstanding significance for biodiversity conservation. The park protects over 1,000 plant species, including many medicinal herbs, 31 mammal species and 209 bird species, as well as amphibians, reptiles and insects. Four of GHNP’s mammal species and three of its bird species are globally threatened, including the musk deer and the western horned tragopan.

The Awe-inspiring Valleys of GHNP

The four secluded valleys of GHNP feature lush coniferous forests and emerald meadows, overlooked by soaring peaks and pristine glaciers,
making for an ideal Himalayan retreat.

Exploring the Varied Vistas and Wealth of GHNP

Great Himalayan National Park (GHNP) was the first major area of unique species assemblage in the Western Himalayas to be protected by the Indian government as part of its commitment to ecosystem conservation. The monsoon-affected forests and alpine meadows of the Himalayan front ranges support a unique biota comprised of many distinct altitude-sensitive ecosystems and are home to many plants and animals endemic to the region.

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