The Giant African Snail (Achatina fulica) is considered to be one the world’s 100 worst invasive alien species. The snail has an impact on native biodiversity, and on agricultural andhorticultural crops. In India, it is known to feed on more than fifty species of native plantsand agricultural crops and also outcompetes the native snails. It was introduced into India in1847 and since then it has spread all across the country. In this paper, we use ecologicalniche modeling (ENM) to assess the distribution pattern of Giant African Snail (GAS) underdifferent climate change scenarios. The niche modeling results indicate that under the current climate scenario, Eastern India, peninsular India and the Andaman and Nicobar Islandsare at high risk of invasion. The three different future climate scenarios show that there is nosignificant change in the geographical distribution of invasion prone areas. However, certaincurrently invaded areas will be more prone to invasion in the future. These regions includeparts of Bihar, Southern Karnataka, parts of Gujarat and Assam. The Andaman and Nicobarand Lakshadweep Islands are highly vulnerable to invasion under changed climate. TheCentral Indian region is at low risk due to high temperature and low rainfall. An understanding of the invasion pattern can help in better management of this invasive species and alsoin formulating policies for its control.