This is a small uninhabited island near the Baratang Bridge. What makes it attractive for tourists is the mystery that this island has in the store, and every night generates thousands of parrots. To get here, take a fiber boat from the Baratang bridge and cross a creek. It is better to visit in the evening if you want to see parrots. Every evening thousands of parrots come together and rest here. They leave this island the next morning. In the meantime, they trim the island and leave it perfectly cropped. As the sun sets, the calm sea and silence become a resting place for many parakeets. The birds that come to the island parrot are called parakeets because they are varied groups. See the birds come and roast and fly inside and outside the island. You can not leave from there without asking yourself ‘why only Parrot Island?’

Ranchiwalas Island is another name for Baratang Island. By the end of the nineteenth century, the city of Ranchi experienced political unrest. Many residents sought refuge by transforming themselves into Christianity’s help with the help of missionaries. The British who realized the prospects for the Andaman and Nicobar Islands forests sent the converters to the island of Baratang to cultivate crops. Ranchi’s workers settled there and made a new life for themselves. A lighthouse was consecrated in 1985 at the eastern entrance to the Andaman seafront.

The island belongs to the Great Andaman chain and with an area of 242.6 square kilometers (93.7 sq mi) it is one of the most important islands in the group, a densely populated archipelago in the Bengal Bay, bordering the Andaman Sea. Between Andaman is in the north and south of Andaman in the south. Beaches, mangrove beams, limestone cave and mud volcanoes are some of the physical properties. [9] The islands Ritchie’s Archipelago is 14 kilometers (8.7 miles) to the east. Port Blair, the capital of the Indian Union, or the Andaman and Nicobar Islands, is located about 45 kilometers from the southern tip of Baratang. Baratang contains the only known examples of mud volcanoes in India. These mud volcanoes are broken out sporadically, with recent outbreaks expected to be expected in 2005 with the earthquake in the Indian Ocean in 2004. The last major eruption was recorded on February 18, 2003. The locals call this mud volcano jalki. There are other volcanoes in the area of the Barren Island volcano, the only active volcano in South Asia, and the Narcondum volcano which is considered a potentially active volcano