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RAJASTHAN THE CULTURAL HERITAGE

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Rajasthan uniquely famous for its royalty, great hospitality, amazing foods, colorful culture, festivals and the most splendid, artistic forts and palaces, this place has artistic and cultural traditions which reflect the ancient Indian way of life. The most enticing part of Rajasthan is the traditional lifestyle, festivity and welcoming people, who always carry a bright, wide smile on their face. The people of Rajasthan are known for their culture nearly 5000 years old and which is a blend of tradition and history and old age charm. The moment you enter any part of Rajasthan you feel like a royalty. There is something in the air – chin up, chest out, grace and dignity personified – Padharo Maro Desh Re. Beautiful locations, delicious food along with locals who are known for their warm demeanour and large hearts make Rajasthan a place unlike any other. This romantic place is filled with untold stories, legends, folklore and heritage treasure, attracts tourists and vacationers from all across the World. Full of historical forts, temples and palaces, havelis, wild parks and unique thar desert, which drives visitors to this wonderful place. The vibrancy of Rajasthan is prominent through its intriguing artistic and cultural traditions. Touted as a romantic destination yet Rajasthan has plenty to offer to all kinds of travellers

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You will be left spellbound by the highly cultivated classical music and local dances that depict the lifestyles and day to day relationships of Rajasthanis. Its culture is vibrant with yummy cuisines, beautiful dances, and mesmerizing music. It is known for its royal grandeur and royalties and its varied folk culture from villages is often depicted as symbolic of the state which attracts tourist from all over the world. Folk music plays a delightfully large part in bringing to life the essence of Rajasthani culture. Lyrics relate of the heroic deeds and love stories and are often accompanied with unique musical instruments such as the dholak, sitar and sarangi. Be sure to try and catch a glimpse of the live performances of the traditional Ghoomar Dance, performed by women wearing colourful flowing dresses called ghagharas traditional to the area

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This is some place that truly depicts the composite essence of India and its celebration of life itself. Walk through the ancient alleyways; treat your senses with its celebrated art forms and tempting flavoursome food. Foodies with an appetite for discovering new cuisines would find Rajasthan cuisine to be an enriching culinary experience. Favourites include Bajre ki roti, pyaaz kachorri and most importantly Dal Bati Churma

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The mighty Thar Desert, the adventurous wild forests, camel safari and glimpse of tigers, shimmering jewels, traditional delicious cuisines, flamboyant art and vibrant culture, famous colourful fairs and festivals – You name it and Rajasthan has it!. The dazzling fairs and festivals in Rajasthan will give you a chance to explore the art, culture, traditions, history and people. The most famous ones are Pushkar fair and Jaisalmer Desert festival. From desert scrub to holy lakes, one thing that is hard to grasp for the first-time (or even repeat) visitor is the sheer size of the place

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Rajasthan literally means “The Land of Kings” and Kingdoms The glorious history of the Rajput era is well preserved through majestic forts and palaces. All corners of this destination covered by fabulous attractions and wonders built by various rulers and architects of that era. It has a romantic past which reminds us of heroism, honor and chivalry. Legend says that Rajasthan is home to Rajputs who have ruled Rajasthan for 1000 year. Withstanding years of merciless winds and striking desert heat, these buildings have stood tall in all their glory waiting for all to visit them

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KUMBHAL GARH FORT II

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WILDLIFE SAFARIS IN RAJASTHAN

Rajasthan The Land of Maharajas this destination attracts tourists for its historical forts, palaces, art and culture. Endowed with natural beauty and a great royal history, palaces of Jaipur, lakes of Udaipur, and desert forts of Jodhpur, Bikaner and Jaisalmer are among the most preferred places to visit. Folklore of heroism and romance resound from the formidable monuments that majestically stand to tell the tale of a bygone era. The magic of vibrant Rajasthan. Its rich heritage, colourful culture, exciting desert safaris, shining sand-dunes, amazing variety lush forests and varied wildlife makes it a destination nonpareil

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Rajasthan Wild Life Tour A thrill experience for the traveler who are interested in wildlife and keen to visit the major wildlife sanctuaries and parks. This includes visits at Sariska, Jaipur, Ranthambore, Bharatpur and so on

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Ranthambhore Wildlife Sanctuary is known for its tigers and is one of the best places in India to see these majestic predators in the jungle. Once the hunting grounds of the royals, this place is now a great spot to enjoy jungle safari. Tigers can be easily spotted even during the day time. It is named for the historic Ranthambhore fortress, which lies within the national park. This place was home of royal hunting The park covers an area of 392 km², and is known for its tiger population, and is one of India’s Project Tiger reserves. Other major wild animals include leopard, nilgai, wild boar, sambar, hyena, sloth bear and chital. It is also home to wide variety of trees, plants, birds and reptiles. Ranthambore is also the site of one of the largest banyan trees in India. Ranthambore National Park is dotted with structures that remind you of bygone eras. There are many water bodies located all over the park, which provide perfect relief during the extremely hot summer months for the forest inhabitants. A huge fort, after which the park is named, towers over the park atop a hill. There are many ruins of bygone eras scattered all over the jungle, which give it a unique, wonderful and mixed flavour of nature, history and wildlife. Tigers at Ranthambore National park have been known to even hunt in full view of human visitors. These tigers are famous for being seen in the daytime too, due to their lack of fear of human presence in vehicles. This lack of fear of humans is excellent for tourists, as they get to see the tigers often.

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Ranthambore National Park and Tiger Reserve is one of the world’s best known wilderness areas. This park offers some of the finest opportunities for sighting the magnificent tiger in the wild. Well known for its rich population of tigers- here is your chance to embark on a delightful wildlife safari that will provide you with best and closest views of the wild animals living peacefully in their natural habitat. A mix of rolling hills and crags, and meadows, lakes and rivulets, this dry-deciduous forest system is home to an incredible variety of flora and fauna. Apart from the tiger, you can also spot sloth bear, leopard, caracal, jackal, fox, hyena and mongoose at Ranthambore. The elusive Indian wolf too, has been spotted here occasionally. The dainty chital, sambhar deer, the blue bull antelope or nilgai, rhesus macaque, langur and an incredible variety of birds amidst a setting of dhok, fig and banyan trees makes a visit to this park a delight for tourists and naturalists alike. Basking crocodiles, king vulture on a snag, the scream of the serpent eagle, the alarm call of spotted deer are some sights and sounds that make this a safari experience like none other The Real Jungle Experience

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World Heritage Site Ranthambore Fort lies within the Ranthambore National Park, near the town of Sawai Madhopur, Rajasthan state of India. The fort was held by the Chahamanas (Chauhans) until the 13th century, when the Delhi Sultanate captured it. A widely held belief states that the fort was built in the reign of Sapaldaksha, in 944 CE. Another theory states that the fort was built during the reign of Jayant, in 1110 CE. According to Government of Rajasthan’s Amber Development & Management Authority, it is likely that the construction started in the mid-10th century during the reign of Sapaldaksha, and continued a few centuries after that. In 2013, at the 37th session of the World Heritage Committee, Ranthambore Fort was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site under the group Hill Forts of Rajasthan

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World Heritage Keoladeo Site National Park The Bharatpur Bird Sanctuary  created 250 years ago, constructed by Maharaja Suraj Mal, the then ruler of the princely state of Bharatpur Between 1726–1763. Now a paradise for the avian world, and the pilgrimage for the bird lovers, The park was a hunting ground for the maharajas of Bharatpur, a tradition dating back to 1850, and duck shoots were organized yearly in honour of the British viceroys. In one shoot alone in 1938, over 4,273 birds such as mallards and teals were killed by Lord Linlithgow, the then Governor-General of India. It was known as the best duck shooting reserve in the British Empire. Declared a reserve for birds in 1956 and later upgraded to National Park. UNESCO has listed it as a world heritage site. It boasts to house more than 375 species of beautiful birds, and more than 132 of them breed inside the Keoladeo Ghana National Park

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Amongst one of the finest bird sanctuaries on the planet, settling indigenous water-feathered creatures and also transient water flying creatures and waterside winged creatures, this haven is likewise possessed by Sambar, Chital, Nilgai, and Boar.  The sanctuary is one of the richest bird areas in the world and is known for nesting of resident birds and visiting migratory birds including water birds. While a large portion of India’s park has been produced from the chasing predicament of royal India, Keoladeo, famously known as Bharatpur Wildlife Sanctuary, is maybe the main situation where the environment has been made by maharajas. The rare Siberian cranes used to winter in this park but this central population is now extinct. According to founder of the World Wildlife Fund Peter Scott Keoladeo National Park in Bharatpur is one of the world’s best bird areas

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WORLD HERITAGE SITE JAIPUR THE WALLED CITY

JAIPUR 03Jaipur the walled city World Heritage Site declared by UNESCO and the capital city of Rajasthan founded in 1727 named after its founder; Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh (Ruled 1688 to 1744) known as the “Pink City of India”. There’s much more to Rajasthan’s capital than its pink-red tinged buildings and historic splendour. Endowed with natural beauty and a great royal history, Folklore of heroism and romance resound from the formidable monuments that majestically stand to tell the tale of a bygone era. The city has a habit of tickling travellers pink. Here you’ll find a well-preserved and living past  stunning hilltop forts, glorious palaces, colourful culture and best hospitality. This majestic home to erstwhile royals is complete with old-world charm surrounded by colorful markets and chaotic streets. About 6 hours away from Indian capital city New Delhi, grand palaces and havelis is surrounded by mighty fortresses make this place a welcome respite from high-rise malls and vibrent urban living best way to call ancient to modern. Here you will see many stopovers to get an opportunity zoom the past

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CITY PALACE JAIPURThe City Palace Complex located in the heart of the walled city, City Palace gives you an idea about the farsightedness of the founder of Jaipur Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh. He left behind a legacy of some of the most imposing and magnificent architecture in the city, City Palace is a blend of Mughal and Rajput Architecture.

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Hawa Mahal (Wind Place) The poet king Sawai Pratap Singh built this palace of winds. This is easily the most well-known landmarks of Jaipur and is also its icon. Located in the City Palace complex, it is best viewed from the road outside. This five-storey building overlooking the busy market streets is a fascinating example of Rajput Architecture and Artistry with its delicately honeycombed 953 pink sandstone windows known as ‘Jharo Khas’. UNESCO World Heritage Site Jantar Mantar is an astronomical observation site built in the early 18th century. It includes a set of some 20 main fixed instruments. They are monumental examples in masonry of known instruments but which in many cases have specific characteristics of their own. Designed for the observation of astronomical positions with the naked eye, they embody several architectural and instrumental innovations. This is the most significant, most comprehensive, and the best preserved of India’s historic observatories

ALBERT HALL JAIPURAlbert Hall Museum consist of Indo saracenic type of architecture and is designed same as the Victoria and Albert museum which is located in London. The building and the assortment beholds the beauty of the site along with the pillars. The courtyards and the arches of the museum are worth seeing. This Albert museum was created in the 19th century, this museum amazingly houses 19,000 historic objects and has various collections like metal ware, ivory work, lacquer work, jewelry, textiles, pottery carved wooden objects, arms and weapons, clay models , sculptures, educational, scientific and zoological objects, tribal costumes, ceramics, oil and miniature paintings, inlay work, musical instruments, clocks and marble statues. The museum was designed in the year 1876 by Colonel Sir Swinton just to greet King Edward VII as Prince of Wales on his visit to India

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On the way to The Amber Fort you will see The Jal Mahal (Water Palace) beautiful palace in the middle of the lake (Man Sagar Lake), this unique royal palace is an architectural showcase of the Rajput style of architecture (common in Rajasthan) on a grand scale. This low-rise symmetrical palace, that once was a shooting lodge for the Maharajah, appears to float in the centre of  beautiful Lake. The view of the Jal Mahal is eye catching hundreds of migratory birds can be seen swimming in winters in the Man Sagar Lake

AMBER FORT JAIPURUNESCO World Heritage Site The Amber Fort set in picturesque and rugged hills is a fascinating blend of Hindu and Mughal architecture. Constructed by Raja Man Singh I in 1592 and completed by Mirja Raja Jai Singh the fort was made in red sand stone and white marble. The rugged forbidding exterior belies an inner paradise with a beautiful fusion of art and architecture. Amber is the classic and romantic fort-palace with a magnificent aura. The interior wall of the palace depicts expressive painting scenes with carvings, precious stones and mirror settings provides breathtaking vista

RAJASTHANI FOODEvening in Chokhi Dhani Village has been the mirror of Rajasthani culture. A village fair is created every evening as an ongoing celebration of like a never-ending festival the rich & vibrant cultural heritage of Rajasthan. Started as part of ambiance for a restaurant, have your evening meals in choki dhani, over the years it has evolved as a tasteful and authentic symbol of ethnic village life of this most colorful state in the country

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KERALA WITH TAGLINE “GOD’S OWN COUNTRY”

Kerala with a catchy tagline Kerala “God’s Own Country” destination Kerala is a global brand and regarded as one of the destinations with highest recall. Words fail to describe the beauty of Kerala. Lying in the south-west, along the Malabar Coast, Kerala often contradicts the typical perception of traditional India, with its bright and verdant region. Here there are quaint villages, art-cultural havens and beautiful national parks where you can hike, view wild elephants and literally get a breath of fresh air. The rich mix of Kerala’s colorful trading history; flamboyant festivals; its splendid culture; and its charming undercurrents of mild eccentricity add to its intrinsic appeal. Lush green hill stations, waterfalls and plantations of tea and spices, taste exotic cuisines, replenish body with Ayurveda treatments, its heritage buildings, lovely beaches and many more

KERALA HOUSEBOAT 02Nature’s beauty is all around Kerala, but perhaps the best example of nature’s influence adding charm to this state are its waterfalls. They are gorgeous refreshing to look at and wondrous display of Mother Nature. Rolling hills, romantic aroma, picture-perfect landscapes and solitude make waterfalls in Kerala, one of the ideal gateways to solitude. Kerala’s forests are punctuated with small and large streams that merge together to form luscious waterfalls.

KERALA CLIMATEThe swishing and whooshing sound of the flowing stream add to the charm. These coax just about anyone to spend hours gazing at the beauty of the gorgeous waterfalls and soaking in the surrounding beauty. The mist, the hill station, green plankton all around will definitely make you feel high on life. The rolling pastures of tea that cover this fantastic region give this place its surreal look. The scenes makes it look like a paradise out of a fairy tale and a ideal place for honeymoon couples as well as for those who want to spend some quiet time amidst beautiful nature with incredible views to behold. Beautiful hill stations here in Kerala noted for its exceptional shades of green, rotating tea-planted hills, fog and more offer splendid postcard perfect images. What make this place all the more special, and seeing the blue florets carpet the valleys, mountains, and grasslands can be a sheer delight. Take a tour around the spice plantations and gardens. Indulge in grand boating, natural strolling, trekking, mountaineering, hiking and bird watching. Complete with spice plantations, tea gardens, a wildlife sanctuary and a thriving indigenous tribe population, Kerala is a traveller’s delight

KERALA HOUSEBOATThe beautiful climate of the region produces a mesmerizing bounty of scenes. Enjoy the verdant greenery and vibrant culture that comes alive with it. Its culture and traditions, coupled with its varied demographics, have made Kerala one of the most popular tourist destinations in the World

KERALA 004Witness how nature unfolds itself in the very front of your eyes. Backwaters with luxury houseboats, Rain and romance is a match made in heaven, and it won’t get more romantic than cruising along the glistening backwaters and on a rainy day taking all the sights, smells and sounds of this little paradise. Kerala’s backwaters comprise a dreamy network of myriad canals, lagoons, rivers and lakes a short way inland from the ocean. Wake up on an exotic house boat amidst beautiful backwater with the rejuvenating rains and lush green palm fringed adjoining ambiance. Tableaux of rural life drift by and glimpses of homes, farms, churches and temples delight the eye. The leisurely cruise along the laidback backwaters gives one a first-hand experience of the village lifestyle in the state and its rustic activities like coir-making and prawn farming. You cannot miss the breathtaking view of the water, land, birds and human habitation on the water side, coexisting peacefully. It is very peaceful and relaxing experience

KERALA HOUSEBOAT 04From being the ‘Science of The Life’, Ayurveda has become the ‘Slice Of Life’ for people of Kerala. Sprouted in the pristine land, some 5000 years ago, Ayurveda, the science of life and longevity, is the oldest healthcare system in the world and it combines the profound thoughts of medicine and philosophy. Kerala Ayurveda is famous for its five prolonged treatment, named as Panchakarma. As part of this treatment medicated oil, herbs, milk, and special diet are used to cure all types of aliments. It is considered a natural way to refresh oneself by eliminating all toxic imbalances from the body and thus regain good health. Almost all resorts now boast of an Ayurveda spa, meditation and yoga classes. Treatments for skin problems, ailments related to stress and joint pains, or general oil massage is sure to put the spring back in your step

KERALA HOUSEBOAT 05Coconut palms and seafood,  Dutch churches and Jewish synagogues, spices and culture, this place is so much more than just another place. Right from the time of the great flood of 1340 AD, there’s been no looking back. From the Portuguese and Dutch to the British has left his unique mark on the land here, spectacular post-colonial legacy evident in Fort Kochi and Mattancherry.

KERALA FISHING NETFrom fleeing Jews to Arab traders and Christian missionaries, Kerala has been home to a varied population and continues to lure travellers today as well. Chinese fishing nets, heritage buildings. Spice trading remains one of the major contributors to economy, and a quick walk through Fort Kochi’s spice market with its intoxicating aroma is proof enough. An amalgamation of the best of the old and the new, walk over to watch heavy Chinese fishing nets being raised as the sun slowly rises. Head back to the auction halls as fishermen bring in their daily catch where fish is neatly sorted on clean floors for quick auctions

KOCHIThe crescent-shaped beaches of Kerala is indeed a perfect place for leisure and relaxation. An ideal place to spend romantic, relaxing and enjoyable moments amidst serene backwaters with palm fringed shores, not only about sun, surf, sandy beaches and the blue sky; it is also about beach sports like paragliding, swimming, surfing and parasailing. Take a leisure walk on the beach while taking in the breathtaking sunrises or sunsets, revitalize their body and mind and enjoy a delicious hearty meal of continental and local delicacies in the beach shacks and eateries that line the coast.

National Geographic’s Traveler magazine names Kerala as one of the “ten paradises of the world and “50 must see destinations of a lifetime”. Travel and Leisure names Kerala as “One of the 100 great trips for the 21st century”. Kerala’s beaches, backwaters, mountain ranges and wildlife sanctuaries are the major attractions for both domestic and international tourists. Kerala is famous especially for its Eco-tourism initiatives

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DELHI THE CAPITAL CITY OF INDIA

GOLDEN TRIANGLE – 07 DAYS

Delhi the capital city of India, a fine blend of old and new, ancient and modern, a city of more than 15 million people located on the banks of the river Yamuna one of the oldest continually inhabited cities in the world. This city has been the seat of power for several rulers and many empires for about a millennium. Many a times the city was built, destroyed and then rebuilt. City’s importance lies not just in its past glory as the seat of empires and magnificent heritage monuments, but also in the rich and diverse cultures.

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Delhi’s culture has been influenced by its lengthy history and historic association as the capital of India. This is exemplified by many significant monuments in the city. Old Delhi has been the capital of numerous empires that ruled India, making it rich in history. New Delhi, on the other hand, is a modern city designed by Edwin Lutyens and Herbert Baker. New Delhi is famous for its British colonial architecture, wide roads, and tree-lined boulevards. New Delhi houses several British Monuments reminiscent of British colonial architecture, including the War Memorial India Gate, President House, Rajpath, Parliament of India etc.

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Home to three UNESCO Sites, Red Fort of Delhi is a brilliant example of Mughal Architecture. It was built during the zenith of the Mughal Empire under Shah Jahan. It was designated a UNESCO World Heritage site in 2007. It served as the official residence of the emperor for nearly 200 years. The Humayun’s tomb (Maqbaera e Humayun) is the tomb of the Mughal Emperor Humayun in Delhi. The tomb was commissioned by Humayun’s first wife and chief consort, Empress Bega Begum (also known as Haji Begum) in 1569-70, and designed by Mirak Mirza Ghiyas, a Persian architect chosen by her. It was the first garden-tomb on the Indian subcontinent. It was also the first structure to use red sandstone at such a scale. The complex encompasses the main tomb of the Emperor Humayun, which houses the graves of Bega Begum herself, Hamida Begum, and also Dara Shikoh great-great-grandson of Humayun and son of the Emperor Shah Jahan, as well as numerous other subsequent Mughals, including Emperor Jahandar Shah, Farrukhsiyar, Rafi Ul-Darjat, Rafi Ud-Daulat, Muhammad Kam Bakhsh and Alamgir II.  The site was chosen on the banks of Yamuna river, due to its proximity to Nizamuddin Dargah, the mausoleum of the Sufi saint, Hazrat Nizamuddin Auliya, who was much revered by the rulers of Delhi, and whose residence, Chilla Nizamuddin Auliya lies just north-east of the tomb. Humayun’s tomb was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1993.

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Another Example of unique architecture is Delhi’s UNESCO World Heritage Site Qutab Minar, established along with Quwwat-ul-Islam Mosque around 1192 by Qutab-ud-din Aibak, first ruler of the Delhi Sultanate. The mosque complex is one of the earliest that survives in the Indian subcontinent. The minaret is named after Qutab-ud-din Aibak, or Qutabuddin Bakhtiar Kaki, a Sufi saint. Its ground storey was built over the ruins of the Lal Kot, the citadel of Dhillika. Aibak’s successor Iltutmish added three more storeys. The minar’s topmost storey was damaged by lightning in 1369 and was rebuilt by Firoz Shah Tughlaq, who added another storey. There are many other renowned historic monuments and landmarks such as the Masjid-i Jahān-Numā (Jama Mosque of Delhi), Purana Quila (Old Fort), Lodhi Gardens, and Safdarjung’s Tomb are few of many attractions.

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