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New Delhi - Udaipur - Jodhpur - Jaipur - Ranthambhore - Agra - New Delhi
11 Nights / 12 Days
Arrive Delhi, Assistance and Airport Pickup, Overnight at Hotel.
On time departure transfer from Hotel to Airport to board on flight to Udaipur.
Met upon arrival and transfer to your hotel for check in and later visit to Eklingji & Nagda with English Speaking Guide.
Eklingji: 22 Km (14 miles) northeast of Udaipur, is a comples of 108 temples and shrines, dedicated to Lord Shiva. It marks the site where the founder of the Mewar ruling dynasty, Bappa Rawal, received special blessings from a sage who lived here. The main temple dates to the 16th century. Built of marble and granite, it includes and impressive pillared hall and a four-faced image of Shiva crafted in black marble, with a silver Nandi facing it.
Nagda: a short distance away from Eklingji, is worth a visit for the Saas-Bahu Temples ("Mother and Daughter-in-law Temples"), Twin structures dedicated to Vishnu. The 11th Century temples are entered through a finely carved torana and are renowned for their elaborate sculptures depicting amorous couples and scenes from the epic Ramayana.
Overnight stay at Hotel.
After breakfast full day sightseeing with English Speaking Guide.
This Fairy-Tale City, with its marble palaces and lakes surrounded by a ring of hills, was founded by Maharana Udai Singh in 1559, and became the capital of Mewar after the fall of Chittorgarh in 1567. The rulers of Mewar, who belonged to the Sisodia clan of Rajputs, traced their dynasty back to AD 566. Fiercely independent, They refused matrimonial alliances with the Mughals, and took great price in their reputation as the prime defenders of Rajput honor. The city is dominated by the massive City Palace, which overlooks Lake Pichola with its romantic island palaces. Picturesque havelis, ghats and temples line the lakefront, with the lively bazaars of the old walled city stretching behind them.
City Palace: Stretching along the eastern shore of Lake Pichola, Udaipur's City Palace is a fascinating combination of Rajput military architecture and Mughal-style decorative techniques. Its stern, fortress-like façade, topped by a profusion of graceful balconies, cupolas and turrets, has been aptly described by one writer as a massive plain cake topped with fabulous icing. The largest palace in Rajasthan, covering an area of 2 ha (5 acres), the City palace is actually a complex of several palace, built of added to by 22 different maharanas between the 16th and 20th centuries. Much of it is now a museum, and parts of it are luxury hotels.
Jagdish Mandir: This 17th century temple, just north of the City Palace's main gate, has an enormous black stone image of Vishnu in its profusely carved main shrine. The entrance if flanked by stone elephants' and a superb bronze image of Garuda (The mythical bird who is Vishnu's vehicle) stands in front of the temple. Nearby, at Gangaur Ghat, is the 18th Century Bagore Ki Haveli, now a splendid museum exhibiting Udaipur's traditional arts and crafts, costumes, musical instruments and marble work. Folk music and dance performances are held here every evening at 7pm.
Sahelioyon Ki Bari: This delightful 18the-century retreat in the north of the city (its name means "Garden of maids of Honour") has ornamental fountains, a lotus pool and garden. It was built for a queen of Udaipur, whose dowry included 48 maids.
Bhartiya Lok Kala Museum : Responsible for preservation of Rajasthani folk and arts, it has an interesting collection including dressed, dolls, masks, musical instrument, paintings and puppets. Knowledgeable and friendly director
OPTIONAL BOAT RIDE IN LAKE ON PICHOLA IN BETWEEN FROM 15.00 HRS TO 17.00 HRS.
Overnight stay at Hotel.
After breakfast drive to Jodhpur via Ranakpur. On the way visit to Ranakpur Temples and later drive to Jodhpur.
On arrival in Jodhpur check in at your hotel. Overnight stay at Hotel.
Early breakfast and you will visit Mehrangarh Fort & Jaswant Thada with English Speaking Guide and later drive to Jaipur.
With the majestic Mehrangarh Fort towering over opulent palaces, colourful bazaars and the sand of the Thar Desert, Jodhpur epitomizes all the romance and feudal splendour of Rajasthan. Now the second largest city in the state, Jodhpur was founded in 1459 by Rao Jodha, the Rathore ruler of the kingdom of Marwar. Strategically located on the overland trade route, it soon became a flourishing trade centre. Its merchant class, known as the Marwaris have retained their entrepreneurial skills and continue to run many of India's leading business houses. The special riding breeches, known the world over as jodhpurs, where designed here.
Mehrangarh Fort: Rising Sheer out of a 125-m high rock, Mehrangarh is perhaps the most majestic of Rajasthan's forts. Described by an awe-struck Rudyard Kipling as "the creation of angels, fairies and giants", Mehrangarh's forbidding ramparts are in sharp contrast to the flamboyantly decorated palaces within. Founded by Rao Jodha in 1459, the sandstone fort was added to by later rulers, mostly between the mid-17th and mid-19th centuries. The royal apartments within the fort now form part of an outstanding museum.
Jaswant Thada: The elegant pillared marble memorial with the lattice carving is the chhatri (cenotaph) of Maharaja Jaswant Singh II (r.1878-95), whose innovative irrigation schemes brought water and prosperity to this parched land. Local people, who believe the Maharaja has retained his healing touch, come regularly to offer prayer and flowers at his shrine. Cenotaphs of subsequent rulers and members of the royal families are also located here, though earlier rulers have their memorials at Mandore.
On arrival in Jaipur transfer to your hotel for Overnight stay.
After breakfast visit to Amber Fort with Elephant Ride.
Amber Fort : The Fort Palace of Amber was the Kachhawahas citadel until 1727, when their capital moved to Jaipur. Successive rulers continued to come here on important occasions to seek the blessings of the family deity, Shila Devi. The citadel was established in 1592 by Man Singh I on the remains of an old 11th-century fort, but the various buildings added by Jai Singh I (r. 1621-67) is what constitute its magnificent centerpiece.
City Palace Museum: Occupying the Heart of Jai Singh II's city, the City Palace has been home to the rulers of Jaipur since the first half of the 18th Century. The sprawling complex is a superb blend of Rajput and Mughal architecture, with open, airy Mughal-style public buildings leading to private apartments. Today, part of the complex is open to the public as the Maharaja Sawai Man Singh II Museum, popularly known as the City Palace Museum. Its treasures, which include miniature paintings, manuscripts, Mughal carpets, musical instruments, royal costumes and weaponry, provide a splendid introduction to Jaipur's princely past, and its fascinating arts and crafts.
By Pass to Hawa Mahal : A whismsical addition to Rajasthan's rich architectural vocabulary, the fanciful Hawa Mahal or "Palace of Winds" was erected in 1799 by the aesthete Sawai Pratap Singh (r.1778-1803). Its ornate pink facade has become an icon for the city. The tiered Baroque like composition of projecting windo3ws and balconies with perforated screens is five storeys high but just one room deep, its walls not more than 20 cm (8 inches) thick Built of lime and mortar. The structure was designed in this way to enable the veiled ladies of the harem to observe unnoticed the lively street scenes below. Dedicated to Lord Krishna, the Hawa Mahal, seen from afar, looks like the mukut (crown) that often adorns the god's head. Visitors can climb up the winding ramp to the top, and a gateway towards the west leads into the complex. Within are administrative offices and the Archaeological Musuem, which houses a small collection of sculptures and local handicrafts, including some utensils dating back to the 2nd century BC.
Jantar Mantar : Of the Five observatories built by Sawai Jai Singh II< the one in Jaipur is the largest and best preserved: the other are in Delhi, Ujjain, Mathura and Varanasi. A keen astronomer himself, Jai Singh kept abreast of the lates astronomical studies in the world, and was most inspired by the work of Mirza Ulugh Beg, the astronomer-king of Samarkand. Built between 1728 and 1734, the observatory ahs been described as "the most realistic and logical landscape in stone", its 16 instruments resembling a giant sculptural composition. Some of the instruments are still used to forecast how hot the summer months will be, the expected date of arrival, duration and intensity of the monsoon, and the possibility of floods and famine.
Overnight Stay at Hotel
After breakfast proceed for Ranthambhore-at the junction of the Aravalis and the Vindhyas, is a unique example of natural and historical richness, standing out conspicuously in the vast, arid and denuded tract of eastern Rajasthan, barely 14 kilometers from Sawai Madhopur. Get in tune with nature for a holiday in the heart of the jungle.
Arrive ranthambhore and transfer to hotel. Afternoon Exclusive Jeep Safari in search of Majestic Tigers.
Overnight stay in Ranthambhore.
Early morning 3 hrs Jungle safari, enjoy the game viewing in the national park and back to the hotel for breakfast and relax.
Afternoon 03 Hrs Jungle safari, enjoy the game viewing in the national park and back to the hotel for overnight stay.
After breakfast drive to Agra on the way visit to Fatehpur Sikri with English Speaking Guide.
Fatehpur Sikri: Built by emperor Akbar between 1571 and 1585 in honour of Salim Chishti, a famous Sufi Saint of the Chishti order, Fatehpur Sikri was the Mughal capital for 14 years. A fine example of Mughal walled city with defined private and public areas and imposing gateways, its architecture, a blend of Hindu and Islamic styles, reflects Akbar's secular vision as well as his style of governance. After the city was abandoned, some say for lack of water, many of its treasures were plundered. It owes its present state of preservation to the initial efforts of the viceroy, Lord Curzon, a legendary conservationist.
See the graceful buildings including the Jama Masjid, Tomb of Salim Chisti, Panch Mahal and other Palaces.
On arrival in Agra transfer to your hotel.
Overnight stay at Hotel.
Sunrise visit to Taj Mahal with English Speaking Guide.
Taj Mahal: One of the World's most famous buildings, the Taj Mahal was built by the Mughal emperor Shah Jahan in memory of his favourite wife, Mumtaz Mahal, who died in 1631. Its perfect proportions and exquisite craftsmanship have been described as " a vision, a dream, a poem, a wonder". This sublime garden-tomb, an image of the Islamic garden of paradise, cost nearly 41 million rupees and 500 kilos (1,102 lbs) of gold. About 20,000 workers laboured for 12 years to complete it in 1643.
After breakfast check out and visit to Agra Fort with English Speaking Guide and later drive to Delhi.
Agra Fort: Situated on the West Bank of the Yamuna, Agra Fort was build by Emperor Akbar between 1565 and 1573. Its imposing red sandstone ramparts from a crescent along the riverfront, and encompasses an enormous complex of courtly buildings, ranging in style from the early eclecticism of Akbar to the sublime elegance of Shah Jahan. The barracks to the north are 19th century British additions. A deep moat, once filled with water from the Yamuna, surrounds the fort.
On arrival in Delhi transfer to your hotel for overnight stay.
After breakfast proceed for Sightseeing with English Speaking Guide.
The Capital of India is its third largest city, with a population of about 10 million. Its strategic location along the north-south, east-west route has give it a focal position in Indian history, and many great empire have been ruled from here. The monuments and ruins of these are scattered throughout the city, often cheek by jowl with modern structures and high rise towers.
Old Delhi's bazaars are legendary, An English visitor over a 100 years ago, wrote in praise of the "Cashmere shawls, gold and silver embroidery, jewellery, enamels and carpets" found here. Today the great wholesale bazaars of Chandni Chowk still retain a souk-like quality. Their narrow streets are lined with shops, whose goods spill out onto the pavements.
CHANDNI CHOWK: Once Shahjahanabad's most elegant boulevard, Chandni Chowk ("Silvery, Moonlit Square"), laid out in 1648, had a canal running through it, and was lined with grand shops and mansions, Today, it is still the heard of Old Delhi, where religious and commercial activity mix easily. At the entrance to Chandni Chowk is the Digambar Jain Temple, the first of many shrines along its length, Build in 1656, it also houses a unique hospitals for birds.
By pass visit to Red Fort: Red sandstone battlements give the imperial citadel its name Lal ("Red") Qila ("Fort"). Commissioned by Shah Jahan in 1639, it took nine years to build and was the seat of Mughal power until 1857 when the last Mughal emperor, Bahadur Shah Zafar, was dethroned and exiled. Today, the Red Fort remains a powerful symbol of Indian nationhood.
It was here that the national flag was hoisted for the first time when India became and independent nation on 15 August 1947.
Rajghat: India's most potent symbol of nationhood, Rajghat is the site of Mahatma Gandhi's cremation. A sombre, black granite platform inscribed with his last words, He Ram! ("Oh God") now stands here. The only splash of colour comes from the garlands of orange marigolds that are draped over the platform. All visiting heads of state are taken to this Samadhi (memorial) to lay wreaths in memory of the "Father of the Nation". On Gandhi's birthday (2 Oct) and death anniversary (30 Jan), the nation's leaders gather here for prayer meetings. Just across the road is the Gandhi National Museum, crammed with memorabilia, including Gandhi's letters and diaries. A framed plaque on the wall sets out his simple philosophy: "Non-violence is the pitting of one's whole soul against the will of the tyrant…. it is then possible for a single individual to defy the might of an unjust empire.
Rashtrapati Bhavan: Designed by Sir Edwin Lutyens as the British Viceroy's Palace, Rashtrapati Bhawan, situated at the crest of Raisina Hill, is now the official residence of the President of India. A vast copper-clad cupola soars over this elegant beige and red sandstone building which covers an area of 2 ha (5 acres). The piece de resistance is the circular Durbar Hall, situated directly beneath the dome, where all important state ceremonies and functions are held.
Lakshmi Narayan Mandir: Built in 1938 by the industrialist BD Birla, this was on of the earliest Indian temples without castle restrictions, and Mahatma Gandhi attended its first puja. A fairly typical example of modern Indian temple architecture, with its marble entrance and ochre and maroon shikharas (spires), the Birla Mandir, as it is popularly known, has images of Vishnu and his consort Lakshmi in its main shrine. Subsidiary shrines set around the courtyard, are inscribed with verses from sacred Hindu texts and are decorated with paintings depicting scenes from the Mahabharata and Ramayana.
Humayun's Tomb: Humayun, the second Mughal emperor is buried in this tomb, the first great example of a Mughal garden tomb, and inspiration for several later monuments, such as the incomparable Taj Mahal. Built in 1565 by Persian architect Mirak Mirza Ghiyas, it was commissioned by Humayun's senior widow, Haji Begum. Often called "a dormitory of the House of Timur", the graves in its chambers include Humayun's wives and Dara Shikoh, Shah Jahan's scholarly son. Also in the comples are the octagonal tomb and mosque of Isa Khan, a 16th century nobleman, and the tomb of Humayun's favourite barber. The Arab ki Sarai was a rest house for the Persian masons who built the tomb
Qutab Minar : The Qutab Minar Towers over this historic are where Qutbuddin Aibak laid the foundation of the Delhi Sultanate. In 1193, he built the Quwwat-ul-Islam ("Might of Islam") Mosque and the Qutab Minar to announce the advent of the Muslim sultans. The mosque is a patchwork fusion of decorative Hindu panels, salvaged from razed temples around the site, and Islamic domes and arches. Later, Iltutmish, Alauddin Khiliji and Feroze Shah Tughlug Added more structures, heralding a new architectural style.
The five-storied Victory Tower started by Qutbuddin Aibak was completed by his successor, Iltutmish.
Also you can visit India Gate (War Memorial Arch), Parliament House, and Government Secretariat Buildings.
Overnight stay at Hotel.
After breakfast on time transfer to Airport to board on flight to next Destination.
Cost hereunder: -
Cost for 02 Paying Pax will be USD 6893-00 Per Person on Twin Sharing basis.
Single Room Supplement will be USD 4150-00 Per Person
Airfare Supplement from Delhi / Udaipur will be USD 120-00 Per Person [As on date / Subject to Change]
Supplement for Optional Charter Boat Ride in Lake Pichola at Udaipur @ USD 114-00 Per Person.
The Cost includes: -
The Cost does not includes: -
Hotel Used are hereunder: -
Delhi – Hotel The Oberoi – 01 Night
Udaipur – The Oberoi Udai Vilas – 02 Nights
Jodhpur – Hotel Mihirgarh – 01 Night
Jaipur – The Oberoi Raj Vilas – 02 Nights
Ranthambhore – The Oberoi Vanya Vilas – 02 Nights
Agra – The Oberoi Amar Vilas – 01 Night
Delhi – Hotel The Oberoi – 02 Nights
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