No matter what we did in the last five years, as a tour operator in Sundarban jungles, almost everything seems to have fallen in the right place.
I and Mowgli went on a trip to Sundarbans, which not only changed our lives, but also the lives of a lot of people. We never thought of ending up as tour operators, because we knew nothing about it, but we learned from all the nice travelers who came on our tour, and we are still learning.
We just try to share the things that we did on our first trip and people like it, most of those activities are not conventional, like taking a dip in the village pond on a hot summer afternoon, or showing up uninvited in a locals marriage on some remote island, or going to see cock fight with the natives, or sitting around a oil lamp, on a cold winter night, in a small hut sipping the local rice liquor, listening to the experiences of the local honey collectors being attacked by tigers, right from the horses mouth.
*Made a documentary film on Sundarbans, (2005) with all these activities with a handy cam, and got selected in a Travelers film festival in Poland.(2009)
*Appeared in German travel guide book “DUMONT”, as a company which is simple and easy, in 2010
*Got our dream boat ELMAR built in 2010.
No matter what we did everything seem to have fallen in the right place.
In 2008, we found Ajay the third musketeer of our group and felt complete.
My name is Rajesh, Mowgli is my nephew, and Ajay is the cousin of Mowgli. Sounds complicated? That’s what we thought. So now we feel at ease to call ourselves “the three brothers”, and we take turns to be your tour companions to the Sundarban jungle.
The traveler was active; he went strenuously in search of people, of adventure, of experience. The tourist is passive; he expects interesting things to happen to him. He goes "sightseeing.”
Daniel J. Boorstin. The Image: A Guide to Psuedo-Events in America, 3.2, 1961