Lift your spirit and live both Indias. Adventure yourself on an exotic sojourn across some of the best heritage sites in South India, its tropical atmosphere and exotism. Immerse as well into the classical renowned Golden Triangle journey in same experience time.
Cities visited: Mumbai, Hampi, Ajanta & Ellora, Jaipur, Agra & Delhi
“Dharavi is Mumbai’s largest slum (and the third-largest in the world) made famous by the film Slumdog Millionaire.”
Mumbai – The most populous place in India, and one of the largest, most vibrant cities in the world.
Elephanta Caves are a UNESCO World Heritage Site and a collection of cave temples predominantly dedicated to the Hindu god Shiva.
The Gateway of India is an arch-monument built in the early twentieth century in the city of Mumbai. It was erected to commemorate the landing in December 1911 at Apollo Bunder, Mumbai of King-Emperor George V and Queen-Empress Mary, the first British monarch to visit India.
Mumbai – Feel the energy of this impressive city.
Dharavi is Mumbai’s largest slum (and the third-largest in the world) made famous by the film Slumdog Millionaire.
Dhobi Ghat is an open air laundromat. The washers, known as dhobis, work in the open to clean clothes and linens from Mumbai’s hotels and hospitals.
Colaba Market The everyday carnival of the Colaba Causeway market is a shopping experience like no other in Mumbai. That infamous Indian saying of “sab kuch milega” (everything is possible) certainly applies at this market.
Mahanavami(dasara) Dibba, Hampi Dasara Dibba or the Mahanavami Dibba is a beautiful stone platform located within the Royal Enclosure of Hampi. It was built during the Vijayanagara period by King Krishnadevaraya to commemorate his victory over Udaygiri.
Lotus Mahal – Ancient stone palace structure with tranquil gardens, arches & elaborate carvings.
Virupaksha Temple Virupaksha Temple is located in Hampi in the Ballari district of Karnataka, India. It is part of the Group of Monuments at Hampi, designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The temple is dedicated to Lord Virupaksha, a form of Shiva
Hampi is famous for its ruins belonging to the erstwhile medieval Hindu kingdom of Vijaynagar and it is declared a World Heritage site. The temples of Hampi, its monolithic sculptures and monuments, attract the traveler because of their excellent workmanship.
Ajanta Caves – The Ajanta Caves are 30 rock-cut Buddhist cave monuments which date from the 2nd century BCE to about 480 CE in Aurangabad district of Maharashtra state of India.
Ellora is a UNESCO World Heritage Site located in the Aurangabad district of Maharashtra, India. It is one of the largest rock-cut monastery-temple cave complexes in the world, featuring Hindu, Buddhist and Jain monuments, and artwork, dating from the 600–1000 CE period.
Ajanta Visit and explore Bibi-Ka-Maqbara (The Lady’s Tomb), the burial mausoleum of Aurangzeb´s wife Rabia, known as The Taj of the Deccan, a true symbol of remembrance. Taste the cuisine dishes influenced by The Mughal Empire such as Pulao and Biriyani.
Jaipur – A flamboyant state where past and present merge in a unique way.
City Palace of Jaipur – The City Palace, Jaipur was established at the same time as the city of Jaipur, by Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh II, who moved his court to Jaipur from Amber, in 1727.
Hawa Mahal – Palace of Wind The renowned ‘Palace Of The Winds’, or Hawa Mahal, is one of the prominent tourist attractions in Jaipur city. Located in the heart of Jaipur, this beautiful five-storey palace was constructed in 1799 by Maharaja Sawai Pratap Singh who belonged to Kachhwaha Rajput dynasty.
Vaishnava Temple – Morning Worship at The Vaishnava temple Govind Dev Ji
Jaipur – Historical and royal Pink City
Jantar Mantar is an observatory constructed by Maharaja Jai Singh of Jaipur in 1724. The essential purpose of the Jantar Mantar was to accumulate astronomical tables which in turn would help predict the time and movement of the celestial bodies such as the sun, moon and other planets.
Jaigarh Fort is situated on the promontory called the Cheel ka Teela of the Aravalli range; it overlooks the Amer Fort and the Maota Lake. The fort was built by Jai Singh II in 1726 to protect the Amer Fort and its palace complex and was named after him
The Albert Hall Museum in Jaipur is the oldest museum of the state and functions as the state museum of Rajasthan, India.
“The popular belief is that Nahar here stands for Nahar Singh Bhomia, whose spirit haunted the place and obstructed construction of the fort.”
Nahargarh Fort Along with Amer Fort and Jaigarh Fort, Nahargarh once formed a strong defense ring for the city. The fort was originally named Sudarshangarh, but it became known as Nahargarh, which means ‘abode of tigers’. The popular belief is that Nahar here stands for Nahar Singh Bhomia, whose spirit haunted the place and obstructed construction of the fort. Nahar’s spirit was pacified by building a temple in his memory within the fort, which thus became known by his name.
The Royal Gaitor is a wonderful palace set in a beautiful valley at the foot of a mountain. Its white marble exterior gives it a very majestic appearance.
Agra – Arriving to Agra means to experience the utmost romantic history of all times in front of your eyes.
Taj Mahal – Enjoy a beautiful sunset view of the Taj Mahal along the river. The mausoleum in Agra is India’s most famous monument, and a sublime shrine to eternal love. Built from between 1632 and 1647 by the Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan, the Taj Mahal was dedicated to Jahan’s favorite wife, Mumtaz Mahal, who died during childbirth.
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Agra Fort – It was the main residence of the emperors of the Mughal Dynasty until 1638, when the capital was shifted from Agra to Delhi. Before capture by the British, the last Indian rulers to have occupied it were the Marathas.
Tomb of Itimad-ud-Daulah – Often described as a “jewel box”, sometimes called the “Bachcha Taj”, the tomb of I’timād-ud-Daulah is often regarded as a draft of the Taj Mahal.
In 1876, the Prince of Wales visited Jaipur and the entire Jaipur city was painted in pink the symbolic colors of hospitality to welcome him.
Delhi – Strident, modern and multicolour city.
The Qutb Minar, also spelled as Qutub Minar and Qutab Minar, is a minaret and “victory tower” that forms part of the Qutb complex, a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Humayun’s tomb is the tomb of the Mughal Emperor Humayun in Delhi, India. The tomb was commissioned by Humayun’s first wife and chief consort, Empress Bega Begum, in 1569-70, and designed by Mirak Mirza Ghiyas and his son, Sayyid Muhammad, Persian architects chosen by her.
The India Gate (originally the All India War Memorial) is a war memorial located astride the Rajpath. It stands as a memorial to 70,000 soldiers of the British Indian Army who died in between 1914–1921 in the First World War.
The Red Fort is a historic fort in the city of Delhi in India that served as the main residence of the Mughal Emperors.
Delhi – Old Delhi is where all shades of humanity could be seen and felt.
Swaminarayan Akshardham ‘Akshardham’ means the divine abode of God. It is hailed as an eternal place of devotion, purity, and peace. Swaminarayan Akshardham at New Delhi is a Mandir – an abode of God, a Hindu house of worship, and a spiritual and cultural campus dedicated to devotion, learning, and harmony
Gurudwara Bangla Sahib is one of the most prominent Sikh gurdwara, or Sikh house of worship, in Delhi, India, and known for its association with the eighth Sikh Guru, Guru Har Krishan, as well as the holly river inside its complex, known as the “Sarovar.
Friday Mosque (Jama Masjid) – The Masjid-i Jehan Numa, commonly known as the Jama Masjid of Delhi, is one of the largest mosques in India. Relaxed and ready for traveling back home, your driver will take you to the airport as per your flight schedule. Check Price
Golden Triangle South India Tours
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