Wild elephants changed places, now Sahajania reached the forest

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In many villages around Bharigwan, the farmers’ harvests were trampled down and the fences at the Mahurena Forest Depot were broken open.
When he heard the screams of the elephants, he saved his life by meeting the forest staff who lived on the grounds of the forest depot.
Bankeganj. Wild elephants from Nepal left the Jatpura forest on Saturday evening and reached the Sahajaniya Beat of the Mohammadi Range via the village of Puranpur and the Mahurena forest. Elephants have trampled rice and sugar cane fields in the fields of Bharigwan and many nearby villages. After entering the depot of the forest companies in the Mahurena forest, there was a lot of commotion.
After leaving Nepal’s Shukla Phanta Wildlife Sanctuary and camping in the Jatpura forest of the Mailani Mountains, wild elephants marched to the Puranpur village next to the town of Bankeganj at around 8 p.m. on Saturday. Where the already vigilant farmers did not let the elephants survive. From here the elephants crossed the great canal and the railway line and reached Bharigwan and Bhammapur via the Mahurena forest, where the elephants caused a lot of noise. Here the standing rice and sugar cane fields were trampled on the fields of many farmers, including Ram Niwas, Ram Bhahore, Baburam, Ram Sanehi, Ravinder. Then the elephant reached the forest depot in the Mahurena forest on its return. The two meter high fence there was broken. When they heard the screams of the elephants, there was panic among the forest workers who lived in the depot area. He somehow saved his life by running away from there. Then at two o’clock in the morning the elephants crossed the Gola-Khutar Highway and the Tashka River and reached the forest of Sahajania Beet of the Mohammadi Range. There, too, harvests were damaged. Instead of returning to the Jatpura forest, the elephants camped in the Sahajania beet forest.
Nepalese elephants are continuously monitored. On Saturday evening, the Assistant Director of the Dudhwa Tiger Reserve Buffer Zone, Dr. Anil Kumar Patel himself ran the spot and took stock of the surveillance and headed the surveillance team for a long time. Explain the methods used to protect plants from elephants in Puranpur village. He said the elephants are currently camping in the Sahajaniya forest of the Mohammadi Mountains in the South Kheri forest area. These elephants caused an uproar in many villages last night.
Wild elephants from Nepal destroyed the farmers’ crops
Sansarpur. On Saturday evening, a herd of Nepalese elephants destroyed sugar cane and rice fields of many farmers in Bharigwan and Bhammapur of Bharigwan Beit in the Mailani forest area.
Ram Niwas son Jai Rakhan, who lives in Bharigwan, has two bighas of rice, Rambahore son Jai Rakhan’s two bighas of rice, Balram’s son Nanhus three bighas of sugar cane in the field, Ravindra’s son Hem Singh’s six bighas of rice, two bighas in the field, Ram Raish Son Ram Jai Two bighas from Rakhan-Paddy, four bighas from sugar cane harvest destroyed in four bighas in the field by Ram Snehi’s son Dorilal, inhabitant of the village of Bhammapur.
When the villagers found out, they lit a fire and made loud noises, then the herd of elephants disappeared from there. When forester Rajendra Prasad Verma received information about the incident, he and the guard team reached the place and asked for a list of the victims to be drawn up and sent to the officials. conversation

In many villages around Bharigwan, the farmers’ harvests were trampled down and the fences at the Mahurena Forest Depot were broken open.

When he heard the screams of the elephants, he saved his life by meeting the forest staff who lived on the grounds of the forest depot.

Bankeganj. Wild elephants from Nepal left the Jatpura forest on Saturday evening and reached the Sahajaniya Beat of the Mohammadi Range via the village of Puranpur and the Mahurena forest. Elephants have trampled rice and sugar cane fields in the fields of Bharigwan and many nearby villages. After entering the depot of the forest companies in the Mahurena forest, there was a lot of commotion.

After leaving Nepal’s Shukla Phanta Wildlife Sanctuary and camping in the Jatpura forest of the Mailani Mountains, wild elephants marched to the Puranpur village next to the town of Bankeganj at around 8 p.m. on Saturday. Where the already vigilant farmers did not let the elephants survive. From here the elephants crossed the great canal and the railway line and reached Bharigwan and Bhammapur via the Mahurena forest, where the elephants caused a lot of noise. Here the standing rice and sugar cane fields were trampled on the fields of many farmers, including Ram Niwas, Ram Bhahore, Baburam, Ram Sanehi, Ravinder. Then the elephant reached the forest depot in the Mahurena forest on its return. The two meter high fence there was broken. When they heard the screams of the elephants, there was panic among the forest workers who lived in the depot area. He somehow saved his life by running away from there. Then at two o’clock in the morning the elephants crossed the Gola-Khutar Highway and the Tashka River and reached the forest of Sahajania Beet of the Mohammadi Range. There, too, harvests were damaged. Instead of returning to the Jatpura forest, the elephants camped in the Sahajania beet forest.

Nepalese elephants are continuously monitored. On Saturday evening, the Assistant Director of the Dudhwa Tiger Reserve Buffer Zone, Dr. Anil Kumar Patel himself ran the spot and took stock of the surveillance and headed the surveillance team for a long time. Explain the methods used to protect plants from elephants in Puranpur village. He said the elephants are currently camping in the Sahajaniya forest of the Mohammadi Mountains in the South Kheri forest area. These elephants caused an uproar in many villages last night.

Wild elephants from Nepal destroyed the farmers’ crops

Sansarpur. On Saturday evening, a herd of Nepalese elephants destroyed sugar cane and rice fields of many farmers in Bharigwan and Bhammapur of Bharigwan Beit in the Mailani forest area.

Ram Niwas son Jai Rakhan, who lives in Bharigwan, has two bighas of rice, Rambahore son Jai Rakhan’s two bighas of rice, Balram’s son Nanhus three bighas of sugar cane in the field, Ravindra’s son Hem Singh’s six bighas of rice, two bighas in the field, Ram Raish Son Ram Jai Two bighas from Rakhan-Paddy, four bighas from sugar cane harvest destroyed in four bighas in the field by Ram Snehi’s son Dorilal, inhabitant of the village of Bhammapur.

When the villagers found out, they lit a fire and made loud noises, then the herd of elephants disappeared from there. When forester Rajendra Prasad Verma received information about the incident, he and the guard team reached the place and asked for a list of the victims to be drawn up and sent to the officials. conversation

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( News Source – Amar Ujala )

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