1. Qutab Minar
2. Humayun’s Tomb (Red Taj Mahal)
3. Birla Mandir
4. Indira Gandhi Museum
5. India Gate
6. Raj Ghat
7. Red Fort
8. Lotus Temple
9. Akshardham Temple (Drop @ 5 pm)
10. Rashtrapati Bhawan
11. Parliament House
12. Jantar Mantar
13. Connaught Place Circle
14. National War Memorial
15. Gurudwara Bangla Sahib
*Disclaimer: Itineraries No. 10 to 15 are Drive Pass for Photography.
Drive pass meaning places which are closed by the Govt will be shown with a slow drive for photography.
|1. Birla Mandir|
|2. India Gate|
|3. Rashtrapati Bhavan / Parliament House|
|4. Indira Gandhi Museum / Rajghat|
|5. Handicraft Market / Lunch Point|
|6. Kutub Minar|
|7. Lotus Temple|
|8. Humayun Tomb|
|9. Red Fort|
The India Gate (originally called the All India War Memorial) is a war memorial located astride the Rajpath, on the eastern edge of the “ceremonial axis” of New Delhi, India, formerly called Kingsway.
India Gate is a memorial to 70,000 soldiers of the British Indian Army who died in the period 1914–21 in the First World War, in France, Flanders, Mesopotamia, Persia, East Africa, Gallipoli and elsewhere in the Near and the Far East, and the Second Anglo-Afghan War. 13,300 servicemen’s names, including some soldiers and officers from the United Kingdom, are inscribed on the gate. The India Gate, even though a war memorial, evokes the architectural style of the triumphal arch like the Arch of Constantine, outside the Colosseum in Rome, and is often compared to the Arc de Triomphe in Paris, and the Gateway of India in Mumbai. It was designed by Sir Edwin Lutyens.
The Rashtrapati Bhavan (About this “rásh-tra-pa-ti bha-vun”; Presidential Residence”, previously Viceroy’s House) is the official home of the President of India located at the Western end of Rajpath in New Delhi, India. Rashtrapati Bhavan may refer to only the 340-room main building that has the president’s official residence, including reception halls, guest rooms and offices, also called the mansion; it may also refer to the entire 130-hectare (320 acre) Presidential Estate that additionally includes huge presidential gardens (Mughal Gardens), large open spaces, residences of bodyguards and staff, stables, other offices and utilities within its perimeter walls. In terms of area, it is the largest residence of any head of state in the world.
Indira Gandhi Memorial Museum was the residence of the former Prime Minister of India. It was later converted into a museum. One can see the collection of rare photographs of the Nationalist movement, of the personal moments of the Nehru-Gandhi family, and of her childhood. Photographs, newspaper articles and clippings related to Indira Gandhi’s assassination and the clippings of Rajeev Gandhi’s funeral pyres, awards, and personal objects like clothes, pens, and bags of Indira Gandhi and Rajiv Gandhi are part of the collection. Indira Gandhi’s book collection and the gifts she received from various people have also been preserved.
Handicrafts are unique expressions of a particular culture or community through local craftsmanship and materials. It is no longer possible to look at traditional artisan communities and
their products in isolation from global market trends and competition. Handicrafts are part of a much larger home
accessory market, which includes handcrafted, semi handcrafted, and machine-made goods. The home accessory market is strongly influenced by fashion trends, consumer purchasing patterns, and economic conditions in end markets. In many cases, artisans are out of touch with those end markets, which presents a challenge to those seeking to export their products. The response of consumers to handicrafts is unpredictable. Handicraft production is a major form of employment in many developing countries and often a significant part of the export economy.
The Qutb Minar, also spelled as Qutab Minar or Qutub Minar, is a minaret that forms part of the Qutb complex, a UNESCO World Heritage Site in the Mehrauli area of Delhi, India. Qutb Minar is a 73-metre (239.5 feet) tall tapering tower of five storeys, with a 14.3 metres (47 feet) base diameter, reducing to 2.7 metres (9 feet) at the top of the peak. It contains a spiral staircase of 379 steps. Its design is thought to have been based on the Minaret of Jam, in western Afghanistan.
Qutb ud Din Aibak, founder of the Delhi Sultanate, started construction of the Qutb Minar’s first storey around 1192. In 1220, Aibak’s successor and son-in-law Shamsuddin Iltutmish completed a further three storeys. In 1369, a lightning strike destroyed the top storey. Firoz Shah Tughlaq replaced the damaged storey, and added one more. Sher Shah Suri also added an entrance to this tower while he was ruling and Humayun was in exile
The Lotus Temple, located in Delhi, India, is a Bahá’í House of Worship that was dedicated in December 1986. Notable for its flowerlike shape, it has become a prominent attraction in the city. Like all Bahá’í Houses of Worship, the Lotus Temple is open to all, regardless of religion or any other qualification. The building is composed of 27 free-standing marble-clad “petals” arranged in clusters of three to form nine sides, with nine doors opening onto a central hall with a height of slightly over 34.27metres and a capacity of 2500 people. The Lotus Temple has won numerous architectural awards and has been featured in many newspaper and magazine articles. A 2001 CNN report referred to it as the most visited building in the world.
The Red Fort Complex was built as the palace fort of Shahjahanabad – the new capital of the fifth Mughal Emperor of India, Shah Jahan. Named for its massive enclosing walls of red sandstone, it is adjacent to an older fort, the Salimgarh, built by Islam Shah Suri in 1546, with which it forms the Red Fort Complex. The private apartments consist of a row of pavilions connected by a continuous water channel, known as the Nahr-i-Behisht (Stream of Paradise). The Red Fort is considered to represent the zenith of Mughal creativity which, under the Shah Jahan, was brought to a new level of refinement. The planning of the palace is based on Islamic prototypes, but each pavilion reveals architectural elements typical of Mughal building, reflecting a fusion of Persian, Timurid and Hindu traditions The Red Fort’s innovative planning and architectural style, including the garden design, strongly influenced later buildings and gardens in Rajasthan, Delhi, Agra and further afield.
Swaminarayan Akshardham (New Delhi) is a Hindu temple, and spiritual-cultural campus in New Delhi, India. The temple is close to the border with Noida. Also referred to as Akshardham Temple or Akshardham Delhi, the complex displays millennia of traditional and modern Hindu culture, spirituality, and architecture.
Drop at :- Red Fort
|S.NO||Cancellation Policy||Applicable Charges||Reschedule|
|1)||48 hrs or more than 48 hrs||25%||yes|
|2)||24 hrs before||50%||No|
|3)||Less than 24 hrs No refund Cancellation – Will be made||100%||No|
|4)||No refund in case of no show|
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