Sajan finds its earliest mention in the ancient scriptures of Ptolemy in which it was known as Chersonesus. The Kohoj Fort found here is one of the primary monuments that stand as a testimony to the land’s history under the Bhoj Period.
When the Portuguese had invaded, Sajan was referred to as the Tana Mayambu, back in 1530. Post that, it was ruled over by the Muslim Kingdom for a period of 360 years from 1300 to 1660. It was finally taken over by the Marathas who established their rule here from 1660 to 1800, post which the British took control.
Sajan, over the years, has evolved into a primary tourist destination hub with visitors pouring in from all parts of the country. It is a hot spot as far as Mumbai is concerned given its proximity to the city.
The entire region of Sajan is enveloped in dense verdant forests comprising of Chikko and Mango plantations.
A Place Where Religion Meets Nature - Tourist places in and around Sajan
There are tourist places galore in this region. For nature lovers, there’s the Palusa Falls – a unique 60 feet high waterfall that flows perennially without ever drying up. The Moho Kurd Dam is another naturally beautiful site fit for a day of relaxation with family.
The Tiger Caves and the Kohoj Hill Fort are two historical spots that will interest the history buffs while the Peshwa Temple and the Mahalaxmi Temple at Sajan are two main religious points that see a lot of tourist activities especially on auspicious occasions.
How to reach Sajan
Sajan is easily accessible by air, rail and road and is a perfect spot to engage in some unwinding activity at practically anytime of the year.
Sajan experiences hot weather in summerv and cold climate in the winters.