Common or "sacred" Langur monkeys roam safely in the Rajaji Sanctuary. They are the most commonly seen wild mammal in India and usually found in large troops in forests. Langurs are associated with the monkey-god, Hanuman, and therefore venerated by Hindus. - - Wildlife Institute of India. The Wildlife Institute of India is being established in Dehra Dun with assistance from the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) to help India better conserve and manage its diverse wild fauna and flora. FAO has provided consultants in electric fencing design, wildlife management and health and computer programming. Trainees are instructed in the tracking, capturing and handling of wild animals. FAO is helping develop academic courses in wildlife biology, management, extension and socio-economic studies; provide overseas fellowship programmes and introduce equipment and technologies such as chemical mobilization. Studies seek to reduce wildlife damage to crops and livestock and control domestic grazing and provide for human welfare in wildlife areas. Special studies include elephant habitat utilization in the nearby Rajaji Wildlife Sanctuary. The Indian Institute is the first in Asia and the third established in the Third World.