The savanna of the Western Ghats is a treasure trove of hidden gems, but not everyone has a picture of it on their minds.
It’s a place that attracts people from all over the world, but there’s no one quite as unique as the landscape of the Ghats, a lush expanse of lush forests, meadows and grasslands in the state of Maharashtra.
Its history is an enigma, a story of conflict and progress, and its diversity is what makes it such a popular tourist destination.
But despite its rich heritage, some of its best-known attractions, from the ancient ruins of Vijayanagar to the bustling urban centre of Thane, are not well-known.
In fact, many people have never even heard of them.
The most famous of these are the ‘Sushant’ temple and the ‘Mudra’ museum, both of which are located on the outskirts of Mumbai and are a part of a much larger cultural heritage.
This is not the case for the museum of natural history (MNNS), located in the city’s historic Old Town.
“When we first visited the museum we were very surprised.
There were no words to describe it,” says Sangeeta Mokshakkari, a journalist who has been following the MNNS project for several years.
She says that it was not until she arrived in the capital that she realised the importance of the museum’s presence, especially as the city is becoming more urbanised.
Mokshkakkar has also noticed that even people from the neighbouring districts of Bandra and Gurgaon are unaware of the city-centre museum.
When we started exploring the museum, I was shocked to find that many people were unaware of its existence, and many visitors had never even met the artist or artist in question.
“There were very few people who came here, who came because they were curious about the place,” she says.
Sangeeta and her colleague, Kajan Keshav, decided to dig deeper to understand the museum.
The idea behind the MNns project is to create a national museum of nature that will be accessible to everyone.
They decided to take a long-term view and were determined to make the most of the existing heritage, but also to add new things to make it more attractive to tourists.
According to the MNs’ director, Sangeeti Moksha, “There are so many things that we want to include, but we want this to be an extension of our history.
I want to make this a place where you can discover what is fascinating and interesting in this world.”
The project’s historyThe museum was established in the 1980s, when the city was already becoming more modern and the people were starting to move out.
During the late 1970s and early 1980s there were protests and riots in Mumbai, resulting in the death of over 1,200 people.
At that time, the city saw a huge influx of people from neighbouring areas of Maharashtra, which included Bandra, Gurgaonia and other districts in north-west Maharashtra.
Many of these new arrivals were drawn by the lure of the art and culture that was being offered in the newly urbanised cities, and some even joined the police force to ensure the safety of the urban elite.
Mandalas police station was also a popular venue for these sorts of events, and there were many police officers and police vehicles at the site to accommodate these crowds.
After the riots ended in 1990, the police shifted to protecting the elite.
The city had seen a dramatic rise in crime during the late 1990s, with a number of people accused of raping and murder.
On April 4, 1995, a group of men from the Bandra area set fire to the police station.
Police in the area were unable to contain the fire, and the entire area was set on fire, causing more than 40 deaths.
A few days later, the Bandrani Express bus service was also burnt down, killing at least 13 people.
In 2000, the district administration took the decision to ban the Bandrangi Express, after it was discovered that some of the passengers were travelling in a stolen car.
By 2004, the state had passed a controversial bill, which banned the sale of cars and motorcycles.
As the state became more urbanized, there were also more and more people who moved out, many of them to other cities in the region.
Although there were no riots or attacks in the years following these events, the MN’s own records suggest that there was a heightened level of violence in the late 1980s and 1990s.
So the MN was faced with the task of ensuring that there would be