Wednesday, June 18, 2008

Tiger Shine On !

Project Tiger, and all other efforts to save the tiger meant as much to me as saving any other endangered species. I have always treated this as something important that needed doing, but never really appreciated why saving the tiger was something special and almost fundamental to our survival. I have heard many naturalists say, “we have inherited the world from our parents AND have borrowed it from our children”. I can understand what is behind that sentiment, but I never really related saving the tiger with this statement in a straight correlation.

However, all that changed last weekend after my trip to Jim Corbett National Park. I had gone to the park along with my Marketing team which is a team of nine wonderful and crazy folks. We had been planning a getaway for quite some time to celebrate a a very tough and successful year gone by and also to enjoy in each others company outside of the office environment. As a leader of this team, the trip for me, was an opportunity to appreciate every one's effort and also to improve team bonding. To achieve these objectives, any "touristy"place outside Delhi would have sufficed. Thankfully, Corbett was chosen as the destination after some sort of a democratic process without too much thinking about the specificity of what Corbett offered.

We started from Delhi, early Saturday morning and after an uneventful drive arrived at Corbett after about 6 hours . Our stay was arranged at at the wonderful and quaint Jim’s Jungle Retreat. The retreat is really close to the forest (on the east side) and it was really exciting to be so close – so much so that one could actually hear tiger calls from the cottages in the retreat. (these are panic calls made by animals when they make eye contact with the tiger) . The sense of the tiger being so close was exciting as well as scary at the same time. One expected the retreat to be typical with all the trappings that modern day resorts offer in India, nothing more, nothing less. But, we were completely taken aback by what we got. If there is something called Eco Tourism- then I believe that Jim’s is the gold standard for it.

As soon as we walked in we could see that the place was different. I have never seen so much greenery in a resort before. It was so densely green that we felt that we are in the Jungle itself. Over an area of 13 acres, they have only 12 cottages, almost an acre per cottage! Since all of us in the team are marketing folks we immediately started discussing that they could get in at least 50 cottages in the same space and how much higher ROI they would have and so on. The rooms were comfortable and the resort has all the creature comforts that one can need... swish rooms, AC, pool, massage, great food, sports and so on. However, what set this place apart for us was 3 special people that we met here. Jassi, Majid and Mr Imran Khan. You would expect the General Manager of a resort like this to have a degree in hospitality or experience mainly in the hospitality business – not here! Mr Imran Khan who runs the place is an ex Forest Services employee who has a PhD in tiger conservation and worked with Valmik Thapar on his research. WOW! Jassi and Majid, his second in commands, are MBA’s who have worked in regular jobs in places like Delhi, but have left the draw of the plush life because they “love the jungle”. A strange trio to be running a resort you would think at first, but read on to understand that 3-stage seduction process that we were all going to undergo.
Since there are only 12 cottages in the resort and we had 5 of them, we were able to get a lot of interaction time with the three. Majid, in an impromptu hour-long lecture on the evening of our arrival, explained minute details about the forest and what the rules governing the life in the fores are. We got a very good basic understanding of the forest, the tiger and various other interesting facts about Nature in general and Corbett in specific. His passion and love for what he does was infectious – we were bitten! Seduction Stage 1.

Early next morning, Jassi took us for a 2 hour nature walk deep into the forest and showed us several birds, various types of animals, made us hear bird sounds, sounds of different animals, mating calls, panic calls, and exposed us to forest in a manner that none of us had ever experienced. On foot, right next to the animals, without the safety of a cage or a vehicle. We also saw tiger marks at various places, bones of dead animals with Jassi hypothesising the cause of death and other such details. We came back flush with excitement of the nature walk feeling totally blessed. We could feel the intoxication! Seduction Stage 2

At break fast the same day, we had an hour-long discussion with Mr Imran Khan, which was one of the highlights of the trip. For the first time I truly understood the importance of project tiger and its implications. Mr Khan explained a simple equation to us. Tiger = Forest = Water = Life. Basically, Tiger = Life. According to him, if the wild tiger bcomes extinct, then life as we know it today will not exist. This seemed like a preposterous statement, but he looked serious enough so we listened. Carefully.

Mr Khan explained that not for nothing is the Tiger known as the King of the Jungle. He plays the main role in the preservation of the forest itself by maintaining the fine balance between all the elements that are needed for a forest to survive. If the tiger gets wiped out from a jungle, the jungle dies and takes away everything that it has to offer. Take the example of the Sariska Forest Reserve; since there are no tigers left there now, the forest has started to die. Animals on whom the Tiger would otherwise keep a check like Neel Gai and Deer and other herbivores have multiplied in such huge numbers that the balance of the forest is totally gone. The herbivores are eating the jungle away, and, the vegetation is not able to grow back that rapidly to feed all the hungry stomachs. Sadly, there is no Tiger there anymore to save his jungle, to bring back that balance in the circle of life. The Sariska Jungle is perilously close to destruction. Point made sir, Tiger = Forest!

The second and third part of the equation, i.e. forest = water and water = life is easily understood and it did not require much explaining. The individual parts of the equation are easy to understand but putting them together made the big picture Tiger = Life crystal clear to all of us and we suddenly understood that saving the tiger is far more important than just saving the tiger. It is actually a measure of the impact of all our conservation efforts. The Tiger count in our forests is like a Ecology Sensex of sorts. At the turn of the century India had approx 40,000/- tigers, around independence we had approx 5,000 and today we have about 1,500 tigers in the wild. Arguably this could also be a numeric indicator of the deterioration of our environment itself- a measure that can quantify the extent to which we have raped nature. Tiger conservation has a significance much larger than anything else that I have heard in a long long time. It is possible that all this was common knowledge and you may feel, “what’s the big deal, I already knew this”, but all of us who spent that morning with Mr Khan came out of the conversation feeling like tourists transformed to naturalists.
This was the final stage of seduction; we were filled with the magic and completely inebriated. Over and out. Mission Completed. Stage 3.

Now, I do not know if these 3 amazing gentlemen had planned these 3 stages of our seduction with nature or it happened naturally (Pardon the pun). Whatever the case, we could not care less. The intoxication was heady and we loved it.

Yes, we did an Elephant Safari deep into the forest that evening and after a 2 hour search we saw not one but 2 tigers from as close as twenty feet and had our chills and thrills. But, when the tiger sighting happened, for us it was much more than a badge of having seen the tiger. It was much more than a box that we as tourists needed to tick. It was much more than having seen the mandatory “lovers point” or “monkey point”. For us sighting the Tiger was the culmination of a 2-day seduction journey that ended in a orgasm of sorts symbolised by seeing the tiger in wild .

What about the team bonding objective ? The objective was more than achieved, not just because we were all together having fun for 3 days, but also, because we had been through this journey feeling similar emotions and similar realisations at the same time. A shared emotional roller coaster is sometimes a great glue to bond the human soul. This is what happened to us and we all came back saying in unison, “Tiger Shine on” !

47 comments:

Srini said...

Ha
a vital message on tiger
so far, my mindset is that - tiger is a carnivorous animal, and it lives just for killing poor herbivorous animals
but
now, i understood - the forest itself depends on the tiger

had u not written this
had u not gone for the trip
had i not been one of ur 8 subscribers on google reader

i might have lived with a poor knowledge on tigers

thank you Dev

Krish said...

Back with a bang.Super article and very informative. Never knew that to preserve the jungle you need to preserve the tiger.

Dev Anshul said...

This was of course known to us, but the moot question is why the the conservation efforts are not effective. The reasons are perhaps various, the primary being lack of political will, the secondary being India's status as a developing country, where people eat up so many resources that there is little left for conservation efforts.

That carnivores maintain the balance of life in the jungle and ensure the survival of the jungle itself is well-known. The lack of political will for activities that ensure a better life for our future generations and our planet is based on the self-serving motives of poiliticans, where the correctness of actions is based on the number of votes that matter in the process. Since there is no hugely popular mandate for wildlife conservation, most of the Indian masses being semi-educated, enough votes don't count for making an effective case for greater efforts at wildlife conservation. This translates into dying tigers and dying jungles. There is little that we can do to change the political culture in this country, and until most of the Indian masses have at least a school education, I think we'll continue to live in this sorry state of affairs - worse for our future generations than for us.

Srikanth said...

Amazing post, Dev, I was completely blown away! Keep it up!

Here's a radical take on combating the decline in tiger numbers:

Even if God gave us strong-willed, ethical politicians and a strong administration, we'd still be fighting to defend what little we have.

Tigers bred in captivity have successfully adapted to the wild. Cloned sheep have lived to their natural lifespan … why not cloned tigers?

Any practical issues with that? Yes, there are moral dilemmas of the human race increasingly controlling its environment; but if we’ve interfered with our environment to destroy, can we not interfere to create - or at least make amends?

Ridhesh Sharma said...

welcome back dev!

Dev said...

Srini - Thanks a lot for the kind words. I am touched that you find this worthy of subcription on google reader

Krish - Thanks

Mitul (Anshul) - I agree with you

Srikanth - I am not sure of the cloning part. The balance of the numbers is maintined by the Tiger himslef. For e.g. in Corbett the capacity for the forest is to sustain about 150 tigers, as each tiger needs about 5 to 25 Sq kms for his territory (They are highly territorial animals) and just driving the number of Tigers up is not the way out. While eroding tiger population leads to degradation of forest, the reverse, i.e. increasing tiger numbers artifically/forcefully may not lead to jungle coming back. If you force more tigers in a eroded jungle, the tiger will venture out of the forest in search for food. they can travel great distances and as soon as they are out of the jungle, they will come in conflcit with villages and will be surely killed. The need in my view is to take a holistic view of what ever forests we have left. Invest in them, make sure that the tiger does not come in conflict with forces that oppose it. Prevent deforestation and slowly try to get the tiger back to its numbers. This is a game of a fine natural balance and the solution is not so easy that technology can solve it. Sustained behaviour and policy is the answer. Yes, its difficult, but not impossible.

ridhesh - Thanks man, you helped me get back to this.

poonam said...

Isnt it amazing how, in life, we are continuously surprised and enthralled by dawning comprehension esp about concerns that we intellectually acknowlege as important,without internalising their essense.And one day,one encounter the penny drops and its our ah ha moment. The point is not that it happened but the point is if we will go back to our insolated self into the selfsame backdrop of everyday living.The awakening in the lush habitat of the Prince would remain a pleasent memory and a story to tell.Will this encounter add another dimension to our comprehension, some depth or just a mushy aftertaste of romantic rendevoz?We all shall introspect...Cheers..it was a good read..u wrote very well..i have been contemplating Corbett visit for years but havnt had a moment in this rat race to pay a visit to the Prince of Jungle.Thanks for rekindling the urge and satiating a part of it with such a visual account.keep writing.
Poonam Singh Jamwal

Deepa said...

A nice and informative write-up. Its funny how we all know about the limited resources of Earth and the need for conservation but actually think about it only when we see how green the world is outside the cities and the natural Cycle which contributes to maintain the balance of Nature. Looking forward to some Green initiatives from you :)

** Didnt you click any pics of the tigers that you had spotted? Wish you had used one those.

harneet said...

Superb post dev. It captures everything that we went thru in those 3 exciting days. It surely is a trip to remember.
It was real fun being with you and rest on the gang on the trip. Look forward to more such trips.

Kiruba Shankar said...

Hey Dev, an example of an easy flowing, nice to read travelogue that not only conveys your observation but also has a message.

I'm not a guy who likes reading long blog posts. Must be short attention syndrome. This one kept me roped in till the end.

The one thing that attracted me most was the 13 acre resort that was thickly forested. Our family has a 12 acre tract of land in our village and my dream is to have atleast 100 different species of trees and convert that into a retreat. Can you send across photos of the resort and the sorroundings? I need a benchmark (even if its a terribly high one) to aim at! No, seriously. Can you?

Dev said...

Poonam - Thanks. Hopefully the outcome shud be more concrete than just a pleasent memory. Lets see.

Deepa - The pics of the tiger were taken from top of the elephant. Both the elephant and the hands holding the camera were shivering (its true the elephant actually shivers when it sees the tiger). The result of the tiger from all cameras was very blurry. Sorry.

Harneet - Thanks Pal

Kiruba - Coming from India's pioneering and leading blogger like you, this is a huge compliment da. Thanks. And yes, i know how much u hate long posts, so i really appreciate your having read it.
I will send you some pics of the retreat by email.

Sudhir syal said...

Dev,

Thoroughly enjoyed reading the post. All along, I thought the 'Save the Tiger' campaign was just because it was a symbol of Indian Wildlife and because of the beauty of the animal.

Your learnings from the trip have given a completely different perspective of things - Especially the example of the Sariska jungle. Great post!

I look forward to a Tiger experience in Banerghetta next week as well, though in a closed environment :)

Srini said...

hi dev

i too want the pics
send to my email id - srinieth@gmail.com

Aparna said...

Hey Dev,
Nice to see your blog - good reading. Your entry about your Project Tiger visit took me back to my own Tiger Safari at the Kanha Kisli forests, replete with the elephant top rides and tiger sightings way back in '84.
What do the Tiger Conservation Folk that you mentioned ask of the general public in terms of help or encouragement. Is there something that we can do to make the project's awareness more 'Global'?

Take Care
Aparna

Anonymous said...

Hi Dev

Very Interesting and informative post ...its amazing how sometimes when we smplify things it becomes much more sensible....thx for creating awareness about this topic ....I was wondering what is it that one can do to help ...I went to the website to see if one can make some kind of a contribution but didnot find a link...

I loved the statement you started with "we have inherited the world from our parents AND have borrowed it from our children”... Lately I feel just making a donation towards environmental causes is not enough...once you have children you actually want to do something ( however small it is ) towards preserving the environment for the future generation..
It will be interesting to know if you and your friends have some suggestions about changes that we can make in our day to day lives that do take us out of our comfort zones but are can be done...
like for example we are trying to incorporate a couple of changes ....
first being not buying any beverages or water that come in plastic containers...because
of those plastic bottles are rarely recycled and end up in landfills and it takes more than 500- years before it will even begin to decompose...so that means you have to carry your
own water and beverages ( lemonade for us ) whenever you go out ...
the second change is not to use any grocery bags or any plastic/paper bag that one will get in a mall...
so that means you have to carry your own tote bag where ever you go...it is a little tedious to take your own bag everywhere but It feels damm good to say that I wouldnt be needing that plastic bag :)....it is a very very small change but if enough number of people do it ...it will make a difference

Anchala

Shrinidhi Hande said...

Hi.

Hope I'm not too late to visit and comment.

Seeing lions and tigers from close is a great experience-they are so lovely I feel like going near and touching them... Just like our cat back home, only bigger...

but then it is alarming that their count is falling.

Enjoyed your post...

Shreya said...

Hi

A friend of mine directed me to this blog post. You really write very well. I love the line, "A shared emotional roller coaster is sometimes a great glue to bond the human soul". I am also a brand manager and work in a similar team like yours. Reading this post I could see how lucky your team is to have you as a leader and i am very envious. you guys had so much fun. i wish our team cud also bond like u guys - any glue will do :-)

Anonymous said...

As usual, a very thought provoking post.It has set me thinking why things have come to such a sorry pass.
Our generation is yet to resolve the "development vs conservation" debate in its head.Hence many of us still do not understand why saving the Tiger (and other endangered species) is as important as saving a human life.Not all of us have sernedipitous life-altering trips to Corbett !!
I believe, our educational system has a huge role to play.Imagine the impact of a trip to a National Park(like Corbett)on a group of bright and enthussiatic kids (yet to be scarred by the cynicism of grown-ups).Thats the age when the message needs to be drilled in.
Unfortunately,"conservation" and "environment" are considered soft subjects and do not get the seriousness and attention they deserve from teachers. This is a specialised area which needs good teachers at the school level.We need more evangelists (people passionate about the cause-like the resort owner genetleman) to spread the conservation message in schools. Its too important to be left to the usual Biology and Geography teachers.

Abhimanyu

Poetryman said...

nice photos.

Sudham said...

Well worth the wait Dev. My two cents on this one...

A question that is begging to be asked is what role can people like us play?
The euphoria is but natural after such a visit, for that matter a visit to an orphanage, an old age home, a tsunami effected area. Point is how many of do anything about it on a SUSTAINED basis???? When will we stop feeling happy that we've done our bit because we bought a CRY card?
I admit that I sadly am one of the above, but surely willing to change.

Ganga said...

Exceptionally well written post! Makes it very easy for every day people to relate to the Tiger conservation issue. Tiger conservation, or for that matter any other environmental issue is more often than not given a political angle (or any other obtuse angle) to make it seem outside the reach of people like us who can make the difference. your post has simplified the tiger = forest= water =life in a manner that I can explain it to my child...and here is where my efforts for environment friendliness begin.

Narayan said...

Nice blog Dev.

Dev said...

Sudhir - Thanks macha. leave bannerghata, come to corbett, we'll do it together. dont mind going again :-)

Aparna - I guess the thing to do is to spread awareness and to ensure that conflcit with natural habitat is reduced to the extent possible. A lot of it has to do with choices that we need to make.

Anchala - I dont think there are any shortcuts left. Yes, i guess donations help, but what is needed is much more. Good to hear what u guys are doing. good stuff.

Srinidhi - Nice to see u here. Thanks

Shreya - Thanks for the kind words

Sudham - I dont know the answers, your question is a great one tho'. The only answer i got from my trip was stop cutting forests and stop poaching. there are a lot of hypothesis on how eco tourism can help reduce the conflict by providing livelihood to the villages that come in conflcit with tiger and so on - but i do not know - thoda padhna padega

narayan - thanks for visiting

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AJAY KAUL said...

TIGER, TIGER BURNING BRIGHT......
The article was a bit of an eye opener on 2 counts.ONE , that how ill informed we are on the importance of TIGER.TWO, that there are these lovely resorts like JIMs that one hasnt even heard about.While at a very basic level one knows about the TIGER ISSUE/THE STATS ETC, but one always thot that .."common, it cant be as simple an equation like that".What drove in the message home to me, was the sariska example. Since we have visited sariska recently, i cud immediately relate to the equation TIGER=FOREST=RAIN=LIFE.No wonder , only last week they have tranported 3 tigers from ranthambhor to sariska....AND THE FIRT KILL IS ALSO REPORTED.(NOW I KNOW WHY"FIRST KILL" WAS CELEBERATED AND BECAME A FRONT PAGE NEWS.
We shud all spread the news and build as much awareness about the issue.

Deep Banerjee said...

Hello Dev!
This is Deep Banerjee, your friend in LinkedIn.
Ihe post on your recent trip to the park was wonderful. The logic of more tiger = more forest was so well explained.
However, what I really liked was your josh to write about the entire trip in these few words.
After reading the post I went on to read all your other posts January 2008 onwards.
I personally drive down long distances whenever I get a chance. In March'08 it was a 12 days & 4520 kms drive covering Kolkata - Gopalpur-on-Sea - Vijaywada - Chennai - Pondicherry - Suryalanka Beach (off Guntur) - Vizag - Araku - Bheemunipatnam - Barkul (Chilka Lake) - Kolkata. We were 4 adults & my 10 yr old daughter, with only me to drive the entire stretch.
I've been planning to write about the fascinating trip.....but it's just not happening.
Now you inspire me to write about the trip.
Thanks once again.
- Deep
(www.marketingpundit.com)

Anil P said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
Anil P said...

Corbett does open eyes, like the man it is named after. I lived on his stories back at school, but am yet to visit this sanctuary though.

I always thought that until we stop evaluating the viability of things, viability as in sustaining others so that one may live, wildlife has little chance of surviving.

For this reason alone I've been sceptical of eco-tourism. More often than not when it is started to 'sustain' neighbouring settlements, its economic viability in effect draws more people into making a living out of it, thus crowding the area further. And it only needs a crook or two to wipe a population out for further riches to be had from selling parts and skin.

I would rather protect something because it should be protected, and not because protecting it would benefit us economically. But yes, if protecting it would ensure our own existence then it is a very good motivation.

But wildlife education is important, the kind your team received.

Just imagine if we could be fired by the very romanticism of wildlife, it would turn of us lifelong enthusiasts.

It's a nice narrative you wove around the importance of Tiger to the survivability of humanity.

Rajesh Kumar said...

Good post. We visited Kanha National Forest and saw three tigers. It was an amazing trip I would never forget.

Sudham said...

wassup dude?? long time no write

Sapna Anu B.George said...

Truly commendable and exceptional writings

Sara said...

Got into your blog from Rajesh's y-axis.
An intersesting one.. and yes Corbett is amazing.We watched a tiger while riding on an elephant..thankfully from a distance!!

Amit said...

Dev - This is a great post. From the comforts of our offices and homes, one forgets that so much is at stake. I especially like the insights around Tiger being the pivot around which the entire wild life ecosystem is hinged upon. I had never thought of it that way. Thanks for sharing your experience with us.

Best,
Amit

Arun Nair said...

Hey Dev, good to read the post. Just came back from a trip to Binsar with the bloggers, and experienced our stint in the wild (albeit not as interesting as yours). Plan to visit Corbett someday, with a better camera :)

Anonymous said...

Folks,

Plz visit the "comments" section of Dev's post on Dec 27, 2007. I have shared some links that some of you may find interesting and is germane to Dev's excellent post on Project Tiger......

Sudham bhai and Abhi bhai -- when I think of you two, every single freakin' time, I am reminded of Ananthram's tuffrey and you guys having banana milk shake with egg sandwich...and Sudham bhai's topi and quasi-mullet.....jokes apart, although your passion is genuine and commendable, if I have to play Devil's advocate...let me give you the other side of an evangelical/activist approach to environmental issues..... they are anti-capitalist, extremist, socialist-marxist nutjobs.....did you know that since the mid 1970s, the US has had NO new oil refineries?!!! All this is because of envior-nazis! I was watching an interview of a major railroad company (CSX or Norfolok Southern or such...) and in the course of the interview, it was flippantly suggested if we will have new railroads here and he immediately said, "no way" and did not bat an eye-lid. Due to environmentalists, off-shore drilling has been banned on most of the coastal areas in this country. They are arguing about ANWR (Arctic Wildlife National Resreve) and saw to it that the US Congress would ban drilling there -- ANWR is no bigger than Dulles Airport...Alaska itself is humongous in area......I could go on and on....these are the same nutjobs who saw to it that DDT would be banned and guess what...children continue to die in Africa in the hundreds of thousands due to mosquito bites....I could go on and on with law and order problems that they have caused here but our learning point in India should be sustenance (borrowed that from Sudham bhai) and balance -- we have to make sure that we don't sacrifice consumption of resources and economic activity at the cost of these extremist greens.

So, while I completely share your concerns regarding our tiger and efforts to save it, I am just tryng to present a scenario on what happens when things go to the other extreme...

Sri

Dev said...

Sri - I could not agree more with the superb point you make.

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Tejaswy said...

You link for jungle retreat is not working!
Very Informative blog post.

I am planning to go to this place in Jan next year...If you could post a few details about the location travel routes, costs then that would be really helpful.

Dev said...

Tejaswy - The link is quite old, maybe no one takes care of it anymore. Here are some details - Corbett is a 6 hour drive from delhi, (about 270 Kms), route is Delhi, Hapur, Gajraula Moradabad Kashipur , Ramnagar Corbett . Costs I guess vary - but I think there are places to stay in various budgets. Jan shud be pretty cold. Shud be fun tho if you like the Jungle in Winters - I do !

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Thanks

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Anonymous said...

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- Daniel