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Jodhpur (1N) Udaipur (2N) Pushkar (1N) Agra (1N) New Delhi (1N)
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7 Days

Jaipur Jodhpur khumbhalgarh Pushkar Agra Delhi Tour Package

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Itinerary (Day Wise)


Meet and Greet at the hotel in Jaipur and drive to Jodhpur, upon arrival transfer to your hotel. After some rest visit the sites of Jodhpur

Mehrangarh Fort - UNESCO World Heritage Site: This magnificent fort is one of the largest forts in India and offers panoramic views of the city. Explore its palaces, courtyards, and museum that displays an impressive collection of artifacts, weapons, and artwork.

Jaswant Thada: Located near Mehrangarh Fort, Jaswant Thada is a beautiful marble cenotaph built in honor of Maharaja Jaswant Singh II. The intricate marble carvings and tranquil gardens make it a peaceful place to visit.

Umaid Bhawan Palace: This grand palace is a blend of Indian and European architectural styles. Part of the palace is now a luxury hotel, but a section is open to the public, housing a museum displaying artifacts and exhibits related to the royal family.

Visit the Local market, Ghantaghar Area. Stay overnight at your hotel.

After breakfast, drive to Udaipur, en-route visit 

Bisnoi Village Safari: 
The Bishnoi community is known for its love and respect for nature and wildlife. They are the followers of the 29 principles of Bishnoism, which are based on non-violence, conservation of nature, and living in harmony with animals. 

The tour starts from Jodhpur, and the first stop is the Guda Bishnoi Lake. This lake is a haven for migratory birds like cranes, ducks, and geese, and you can see them in large numbers during the winter season. The lake is also home to the rare Blackbuck antelope, which is protected by the Bishnoi community.

Next, the tour takes you to the Bishnoi Village, where you can see the traditional mud houses and learn about the community’s way of life. You can also visit the Bishnoi Temple, which is dedicated to their spiritual leader, Jambhoji.
Khumbhalgarh, en route, and visit Ranakpur Jain Temple and Kumbhalgarh.

Ranakpur Jain Temple is a renowned religious site located in the village of Ranakpur in the Pali district of Rajasthan, India. It is considered one of the most important and beautiful Jain temples in the country. Here's what you need to know about the Ranakpur Jain Temple:

Architecture: The temple is an architectural masterpiece and a significant example of Jain temple architecture. It was built in the 15th century and is dedicated to Adinath, the first Jain Tirthankara. The temple complex is made entirely of marble and is known for its intricate carvings, detailed sculptures, and exquisite craftsmanship.

Chaumukha Temple: The main temple within the complex is known as the Chaumukha Temple, which means "four-faced temple." It is dedicated to Lord Adinath and is named after its four-faced idol. The temple is surrounded by 29 halls and 80 domes, each adorned with unique carvings.

Intricate Carvings: The temple's interior and exterior walls are covered with elaborate and finely detailed marble carvings. The intricate designs depict various mythological figures, celestial nymphs, and scenes from Jain scriptures. Each pillar and ceiling is adorned with delicate carvings, making it a visual treat for visitors.

Ranakpur Temple Complex: Apart from the main temple, the complex houses several smaller temples dedicated to different Jain Tirthankaras. Each temple has its unique architectural style and significance. The Parsvanath Temple and the Surya Temple are notable attractions within the complex.

Ranakpur Jain Temple is not only a sacred site for the Jain community but also a marvel of architectural brilliance. Its intricate carvings, peaceful ambiance, and spiritual significance make it a must-visit destination for those interested in exploring Jain culture and architecture in Rajasthan.

Kumbhalgarh Fort, A UNESCO World Heritage Site is a magnificent fortress located in the Rajsamand district of Rajasthan, India. It is situated on the Aravalli hills, approximately 80 kilometers northwest of Udaipur. Here's what you need to know about Kumbhalgarh Fort

Historical Significance: Built in the 15th century by Maharana Kumbha, the fort holds great historical and architectural significance. It was a strategic defense structure that protected the Mewar region from invasions and served as the birthplace of the legendary Rajput warrior Maharana Pratap.

Architecture: Kumbhalgarh Fort is renowned for its impressive architecture and massive walls. The fort stretches over 36 kilometers, making it the second-longest continuous wall after the Great Wall of China. The walls are thick, measuring 15 feet in width, and are embellished with numerous defensive bastions and seven majestic gates.

Temples: The fort complex houses more than 360 temples, some of which are exquisitely carved and dedicated to various Hindu deities. The most prominent temple within the fort is the Mammadev Temple, which attracts devotees and visitors alike.

Badal Mahal: Located inside the fort, Badal Mahal (Palace of Clouds) is a stunning palace built on a higher level. It offers panoramic views of the surrounding hills and forests, providing a scenic backdrop for visitors.

Overnight at the Hotel

Udaipur, formerly the capital of the Mewar Kingdom, was Founded by Maharana Udai Singh II in 1559, it’s set around a series of artificial lakes and is known for its lavish royal residences. City Palace, overlooking Lake Pichola, is a monumental complex of 11 palaces, courtyards, and gardens.  

Meet at your hotel and take you to visit the sights of Udaipur

City Palace: Perched on the banks of Lake Pichola, the City Palace is a magnificent complex that showcases a fusion of Rajasthani and Mughal architectural styles. Explore its intricately decorated courtyards, balconies, and museums that house royal artifacts and paintings

Lake Pichola: Take a boat ride on Lake Pichola to enjoy the scenic beauty and admire the stunning views of the City Palace, Jag Mandir, and Lake Palace. You can also visit the famous Jag Mandir and Jag Niwas (Lake Palace) located within the lake

Saheliyon-Ki-Bari: Also known as the "Garden of the Maidens," Saheliyon-Ki-Bari is a well-maintained garden adorned with fountains, kiosks, marble elephants, and a delightful lotus pool. It was built for the royal women to relax and enjoy their leisure time.

Fateh Sagar Lake: Another picturesque lake in Udaipur, Fateh Sagar Lake is known for its scenic beauty and the Nehru Island, which houses a beautiful garden and a boat-shaped restaurant. You can enjoy a boat ride or a stroll along the lake promenade.

Bagore Ki Haveli: Visit this historic haveli-turned-museum to get a glimpse of the royal lifestyle of Udaipur. The museum displays artifacts, costumes, paintings, and a puppet gallery. You can also witness cultural performances of folk music and dance in the evening.
Overnight at your hotel.

Attraction of the Day: Boating in Pichola Lake

After breakfast, drive to Pushkar, en route visit Chittorgarh and Ajmer.

7th-century Chittorgarh Fort is a vast hilltop complex with the remains of many temples and monuments. The 15th-century, 9-story Vijay Stambh (Tower of Victory) is built from red sandstone and white marble. It offers city views from the top, and it is lit up at night. Nearby is the Rajput-style Fateh Prakash Palace

Chittorgarh Fort – UNESCO World Heritage Site
Built by local Maurya rulers (often confused with imperial Maurya Rulers) in the 7th century A.D., the Chittorgarh Fort in Rajasthan is one of the largest forts in India. The Chittorgarh Fort, plainly known as Chittor is spread majestically over a hill of 590 feet in height and is spread across 692 acres of land a fine example of the popular Rajput architecture. 

The imposing structure of the fort has many gateways built by the later rulers of the Maurya clan. Chittorgarh Fort was previously the capital of Mewar and is now situated in the city of Chittorgarh. Chittorgarh Fort reverberates with tales of heroism and sacrifice and displays the Rajput culture and values in the real sense. Owing to its magnificent edifice, the Chittorgarh Fort was declared a UNESCO's World Heritage Site in the year 2013.

There is a long road of 1 km that leads to the Chittorgarh Fort and is quite steep. It is often considered to be the pride of the state as there are many historical sacrifices related to it. Chittorgarh Fort is also called the Water Fort as it had 84 water bodies once, but now there are only 22 of them left. The two major attractions of the fort are the towers Vijay Stambh and Kirti Stambh. Vijay Stambh refers to the tower of victory and the Kirti Stambh means tower of fame. The towers are illuminated in the evening and it looks even more beautiful. Apart from the towers, there are many palaces and temples within the premises of the fort, most notable being Meera Temple.

Padmini Palace
Padmini Palace is the palace where Rani Padmini lived after she married Rawal Ratan Singh, the ruler of Mewar Kingdom who ruled between 1302 and 1303 CE. The majestic palace is a historical monument related to the self-sacrifice of Rani Padmini after Chittorgarh was attacked by the Sultan of Delhi, Alauddin Khilji. The two-storey monument stands rather strong right at the center of the Chittorgarh Fort elevated on rocky terrain. The fort is surrounded by a lotus pool which adds to the charm of the monument. One can imagine how glorious this site would have been when the royal ladies used it, the pool having colorful lotuses depicting grace and beauty in the rugged Chittor Fort. Those exploring Chittorgarh Fort must visit the Padmini Palace.

The Padmini Palace is where the Rajput women sacrificed their lives when the palace was attached by Alauddin Khilji. It marks their loyalty and strength to fight or die instead of facing dishonor. Compared to other palaces on the premises, the Padmini Palace is smaller but considered attractive and captivating because of Rani Padmini's beauty, intelligence and charm and the tragic story associated with her end. The rich history of the palace is even more fascinating when one explores the monuments themselves. 

Vijay Stambh
Vijay Stambha, also known as Victory Tower, is a piece of resistance of Chittorgarh. It was constructed by the king of Mewar, Rana Kumbha to celebrate his triumph over the combined forces of Malwa and Gujarat led by Mahmud Khilji, in 1448. The mighty tower was constructed between the period of 1458 and 1488 and is so tall and massive that it is visible from any part of the city. Hence, the entire town can be viewed from here.

Kirti Stambh
Built in the 12th century, Kirti Stambh is situated inside the Chittorgarh Fort, Rajasthan. The 22 meters tall tower was constructed by a Jain merchant, Jeeja Bhagerwala during the rule of Rawal Kumar Singh, to glorify Jainism. The tower contains figures from the Jain pantheon, and hence, Kirti Stambh is considered a major Jain pilgrimage by many Jainism followers. 

Upon arrival in Pushkar, transfer to your hotel. After some rest, you will be taken to visit sights of Pushkar

Brahma Temple
Jagatpita Brahma Mandir or the Brahma Temple located in Pushkar, Rajasthan is the most famous Hindu temple dedicated to Lord Brahma who is considered the creator of the universe. Being the only temple dedicated to Brahma in India, it attracts lakhs of pilgrims every year. The small town of Pushkar seems holy because of the presence of Brahma Temple. It also finds its mention in the prominent ten religious places of the world and the five sacred pilgrimages for Hindus in India.

Originally built in the 14th century, the Brahma Temple is believed to be 2000 years old. Initially constructed by the sage Vishwamitra, it went through renovation several times under Adi Shankara. Built from marble and enormous stone slabs, it houses the images of Lord Brahma along with his two wives, Gayatri and Savitri. The shrine is governed by Sanyasi (ascetic) sect priesthood. The fact that Lord Brahma chose Pushkar to perform Yagya makes this town sanctified.

The holy Pushkar Lake flowing right in front of the temple adds to its purity. The place has a different aura that soaks you in its holiness. The auspicious day of Kartik Poornima takes the spirituality to a next level. A visit to Brahma Temple and a dip in the sacred Pushkar Lake will surely absolve all your sins. To worship Lord Brahma, who is rarely found, is equivalent to attaining liberation and hence, should be on your bucket list.

Pushkar Lake
Pushkar lake perched amidst the Aravalli ranges in Pushkar, Rajasthan. Surrounded by 52 bathing ghats ( a flight of steps leading to the water) and over 500 temples, it is regarded as the sacred lake for the Hindus in India where pilgrims throng in large numbers to take a holy bath.

According to Hindu theology, there are five sacred lakes collectively called Panch-Sarovar namely- Mansarovar, Bindu Sarovar, Narayan Sarovar, Pampa Sarovar and Pushkar Sarovar. Amongst these, Pushkar Sarovar or Lake is the most significant. It is believed that the lake was formed where petals of  Lord Brahma's lotus fell when he was destroying Vajra Nabha.

Located in the oldest city of Pushkar which is often called as 'Tirtha-Raj' or the king of pilgrimage, the existence of the lake takes one back to the 2nd century BC. The lake witnesses millions of devotees flocking here because of the belief that the famed waters of the Pushkar wash away the sins of the whole life. On the holiest day of Kartik Poornima, a dip in the lake is considered equal to the benefits accrued by performing yajnas (fire-sacrifices) for several centuries.

After breakfast drive to Agra, and en route visit Fatehpur Sikri and Abhaneri

Abhaneri Stepwell

- Abhaneri Stepwell is one of the most intricate pieces of architecture, Also, known as Chand Baori, 
- The Stepwell is one of the largest step wells in the entirety of Rajasthan. 
- When it was built, the well not only helped the villagers and the tradesmen to draw water in time of thirst but also conserved groundwater.
- Stepwells are very common structures that you will see in Rajasthan because of the State’s arid climate and scarcity of water. 
- Dedicated to Harshat Mata, the deity of Happiness and Joy, the Chand Baori or the Abhaneri Stepwell is not only one of the grand constructions of Rajasthan but also a beautiful one. 
- The most stunning factor about these massive structures is that they have remained intact for more than 10 centuries.

Fatehpur Sikri - A UNESCO World Heritage Site
- A city predominantly made of red sandstone, 
- Fatehpur Sikri was founded in 1571 century by Mughal Emperor Akbar. 
- It is essentially a fortified city built by the king and had been the capital of his Empire for fifteen years.
- A unique blend of architectural excellence, as well as religious beliefs - sums up Fatehpur Sikri. 
- It was built by Akbar to honor Sheikh Salim Chisti, whose prediction of the birth of a Mughal heir came true while Akbar was visiting the then city of Sikri. 
- In honor of the prophecy, Akbar built this city and Jama Masjid, a stunning mosque that is still in use today. 

Upon arrival in Agra, transfer to your hotel then drive to see the Taj Mahal (The Taj Mahal remains closed on Friday so we need to visit it today)

Taj Mahal - A UNESCO World Heritage Site
- One of the seven wonders of the world, 
-It was built by the Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan as a memorial for his third wife, Mumtaz Mahal. 
- It also houses the tomb of Shah Jahan himself. Constructed entirely out of white marble in the 17th century, 
- The Taj Mahal is one of the most beautiful monuments in the world. 
- A UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Taj Mahal stands for the Crown of Palaces in the Persian language. 
- The tomb is laid out in a rectangular shape and can be approached through a massive gateway which has an arch and alcoves on either side of it. 
- There are water channels and fountains in the entrance which makes the monument even more spectacular. 
- The reflection of this majestic spectacle in the Yamuna is almost poetic in its perfection!
- Covering an area of approximately 42 Acres, the construction of the Taj Mahal began in 1631 and it took 17 years before it was completed in 1648! 
- It was constructed using white marble obtained from Makrana in Rajasthan.

After breakfast, you will be taken to visit sites of Agra.

Agra Fort - A UNESCO World Heritage Site
- An architectural masterpiece, 
- The Red Fort of Agra or Agra Fort was built by Emperor Akbar in 1573. 
- The historical fort was once the erstwhile residence of the Mughals until 1638. 
- It is so massive that it is often referred to as a walled city. 
- It is the perfect example of Mughal art and architecture, built purely out of red sandstone. Within the premises of Agra Fort lie the most exquisite structures like the Pearl Mosque, Diwan-i I Khas, Diwan-i I Aam, Moti Masjid, and Jahangiri Mahal. 

Mehtab Bagh
- Mehtab Bagh is a Charbagh garden complex and one of the last Mughal. 
- It is located just north of the Taj Mahal and overlooks the Agra Fort and Yamuna river on the opposite side. 
- Perfectly aligned with the gardens of the Taj Mahal, Mehtab Bagh provides a picture-perfect view of the Taj from the fountain at the front of the entrance gate. 
- It is a popular sunset spot among photography fanatics and nature enthusiasts.
- The splendid Mehtab Bagh has four sandstone towers, one each at the corner with a huge octagonal tank right in the center. 
- It is believed that Shah Jahan especially got the bagh designed for his interests so he could come up here and admire the infinite beauty of the Taj Mahal. 
- On moonlit nights, the clear reflection of the wondrous Taj Mahal in the waters of the park is a sight beyond description. Mehtabh Bagh is now a horticulture delight with scores of vibrantly blooming floral plants and medicinal herbs, besides the umpteen fruit trees, which add to the beauty of the park.

After Lunch, drive to Delhi, and upon arrival transfer to your hotel.

Delhi sightseeing and departure

Tour Information

Read this to prepare for your tour in the best way!

For someone from the West, India provides an authentic adventure - stimulating, absorbing, daunting, sometimes moving, and shocking. Here is one of the world's great dramas; an ancient, vast, and crowded land committed to the most formidably challenging exercise in mass democracy. It is a spectacle in which hope, pride, paradox, and uncertainty mingle and struggle. It is conducted on the whole, and to India's credit in the open. The lasting memories of the land are hospitality, kindness, good humor, and generosity. Here is a society of over 1000 million people, growing by a million a month, divided and united by language, caste, religion, and regional loyalties. It has often been described as a functioning anarchy; and it is in many ways an amiable one, of marvelous fluidity and tolerance. Indeed, the true Indian motif is not the Tajmahal, the elephant, or the patient peasant behind the ox-drawn plow. It is the crowd, the ocean of faces in the land of multitudes, endlessly stirring, pushing, and moving. It is in this human circulation that one sees India's color, variety, and busyness, and, senses also its power, vitality, and grandeur.

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