Two white tigers in the Tiger Temple

Le Royaume de Ganesha

Two white tigers in the Tiger Temple

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Mumbai and Sanka, two white tigers moved in the summer of 2015 to the Tiger Temple. White tigers are very rare (a few hundred in the world). They are Bengal tigers with a genetical defect, that is the cause of their beautiful black and white color. 

Our architects have constructed a new enclosure, called the Tiger Temple, which is situated near the "Royaume de Ganesha". It is the biggest building in Pairi Daiza and is an honour to Cambodja.

Two white tigers in the Tiger Temple in image

This world's activities

Your pass for the price of
2 tickets !

Pool of the Holy Elephants

Pool of the Holy Elephants

Exploration of the Kingdom of Ganesha starts here and we will return to the central stairway later on. More info

Large Balinese temple

Large Balinese temple

From the Mules of Boma More info

Flower Temple

Flower Temple

Higher, higher still, the view is breathtaking, the experience unique. More info

Timor village

Timor village

The Timor village, a traditional stilt village, is a universe in itself. More info

Asian elephant

Asian elephant

The elephant, a miracle More info

Rice Fields

Rice Fields

The incantation based on the Balinese rice fields. More info

Animals of Ganesha

Animals of Ganesha

White tailed Porcupine, Papuan Hornbill, Bali Starling, rice bird and macaques. More info

The artist's house

The artist's house

The house with the colonnade, the artist's home. More info

Ogoh-ogoh

Ogoh-ogoh

Music and dances from Bali, prayers, sacrifices, processions... This unique spectacle will play out on 6May right on front of visitors to PairiDaiza More info

The white tigers

The white tigers

Two white tigers in a new temple More info

the Orang-utans

the Orang-utans

Since the start of the 2017 season, Pairi Daiza has had five magnificent orang-utans of the species native to the north of the large Indonesian island of Sumatra. The other species is native to Borneo and is less threatened than that of Sumatra, which is classified as critically endangered. It is estimated that there are only 7,300 individual orang-utans remaining in the wild and that 1,000 die every year, victims of poaching and the destruction of their forest habitat, which is mainly being replaced by vast oil palm plantations. More info