Kaziranga National Park, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, has turned hundred and thirteen years in 2018 and has emerged as one of the most remarkable conservation accomplishments compared to the other protected areas in the world. Kaziranga is blessed with two-thirds of the world’s Indian one-horned rhino population. Besides the celebrated Rhinos, it is inhabited by many other mammals including tigers, elephants, panthers, swamp deer, wild buffaloes, bears, and thousands of birds. Kaziranga is home to the world’s highest density of tigers in protected areas. The repeated flooding and erosion of river Brahmaputra, poaching, weed menace, stray Rhinos, pollution in neighboring areas, etc. are serious threats to the conservation of biodiversity at this world heritage site. As it is not possible for the government alone to protect the park from these threats, we all must undertake the responsibility to work for the conservation of biodiversity and ensure that Kaziranga becomes a unique and safe place for flora, fauna and human beings.