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Highlights of India Impressions Tour

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Trip Details

Duration: 13 Days
Pace: Relaxed
Destinations: Mumbai ➜ Aurangabad (Ajanta & Ellora Caves) ➜ Indore ➜ Mandu ➜ Maheshwara & Omkareshwar ➜ Ujjain ➜ Bhopal ➜ Bhimbetka Caves and Bhojpur ➜ Jhalawar ➜ Rawatbhata ➜ Bundi ➜ Chittorgarh ➜ Mumbai or Delhi
  • This exciting trip which takes the visitor from central India’s Madhya Pradesh to the northern state of Rajasthan has some of the most noteworthy experiences for even the most seasoned traveler. The very essence and soul of India can be experienced in the 7 World Heritage Sites, incredible architecture, and historical monuments. You will also be staying in some of the best heritage hotelsin the country.
  • The tour starts off in Mumbai where you will get an initial impression of the interesting colonial heritage of this seven century-old city. You will travel by air to Aurangabad, home to the world’s most ancient cave temples dating back to the fifth century. The historic Buddha complex at Sanchi also has the famous Great Stupa to explore. Bhopal with its 17 lakes, historical streets and India’s largest mosque, is well worth a visit. Bhimbetka is next on the itinerary and you will be astounded by the cave paintings dating back 10.000 years. The journey continues to the lesser-known treasures of Maheshwara and Omkareshwar located on the Narmada River. Here your overnight stay will be in the historic fifteenth century Ahilya Fort which has been turned into a luxurious hotel. Mandu, perching on a mountain top, has seven enormous gateways guarding its historical tombs and medieval palaces. In the old deserted citadel there is a solitude and strange rugged serenity that fill the visitor with a feeling of peace after the noise and crowds of the large cities.
  • Here, in the heart of India you will get to visit markets and monuments before traveling on into the neighboring state of Rajasthan to explore some of its ancient cities, including Kota, Bundi, Jhalawar and Chittorgarh. Ancient ruins and breathtaking architecture make these sites highly remarkable.
  • Jhalawar, Bundi, Kota and Baroli might not be among the most popular tourist destinations; some might even consider them uninteresting. Do not be distracted by their lack of glossy embellishments and the usual souvenir shops, though; these cities hide a plethora of worthy attractions from their rich royal past. Together with Baroli they made up the Hadoti Kingdom, presided over by the Hada Chauhans, famous for their love of the arts and architecture. This is still evident today in the treasures they left behind. On this part of the trip through Rajasthan you will have the opportunity to view impressive forts, grant palaces, ancient temples and picturesque lakes.
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Mumbai (used to be known as Bombay) is a city brimming with a fine blend of people, culture, architecture and so on and so forth.  Back then, the city of Mumbai ranks amongst some of the well-known ports during the 18th and 19th century. Aside from that, the impressive colonial architecture and the modern day structures characterize the progress associated with this city in recent times. Be that as it may, there are slums that also abound in their numbers, which is a constant reminder of the mixed fortunes that pervades among the locals.

Enjoy the visitation to the Gateway of India, Dhobi ghats, the Victoria Terminus and the Prince of Wales Museum. The design of  The Gateway of India–Mumbai’s most famous landmark- was orchestrated by George Wikket  in honor of the visit of King George. From this monument of grave importance, several governors and viceroys descended from their steamers and were welcomed; that is the idea behind the name.

The Gateway of India is in close proximity with the Prince of Wales Museum. The collection of sculptures, arts and other antiquities are priceless and will most definitely catch your attention when you visit. With a mid- Victorian Gothic style building in place, built in 1904, you will surely get acquainted with India culture and history. 

On this one-of-a-kind, Mumbai excursion, take an ethical walking tour of the Dharavi slum. Follow a guide through Dharavi’s tiny lanes, where you’ll meet locals and learn about their small-scale enterprises, which include recycling, pottery, needlework, soap manufacturing, and more.

Designed in gothic style and considered as the most fascinating structure in Mumbai, Victoria Terminus (VT) holds its place as an important railway station in this locale. It’s one of the few railways stations of the word, which are listed as UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Overnight stay in Mumbai.

Early morning, we take a flight to Aurangabad close to the Ajanta and Ellora Caves. These two World Heritage Sites are true hidden treasures, not as well-known as other tourist attractions in India.

After arrival in Aurangabad we transfer to our hotel to check in, and then embark on our day-long excursion to visit the wonderful Ellora Caves 22 mi./35 km from the city. This huge temple complex consists of more than 100 caves of which 34 are open to the public. They date back to between the 5th and 10th centuries, and were carved out of the solid rock by Jain, Buddhist and Hindu monks consecutively. The most extraordinary aspect of their creation is the manner in which they were carved out. Work started from the top with vertical excavation downwards, so the ceilings were the first to appear. As the monks worked their way downwards to create the different spaces, they left huge pillars as support. These cave temples mirror the fluctuations in religious domination and extent throughout the history of India, starting with early Buddhism. With its decline during the latter eighth century when the Gupta empire re-emerged, Hinduism made a comeback. A resurgence of the Jain religion followed during the ninth and eleventh centuries.

We start our visit with the famous Kailasa Temple, Cave 16. Immense in size, it is considered the largest structure on earth carved from one single rock and is a rough copy of the mountain dwelling of Shiva. This sunken rock-cut temple is 108 ft./33 m deep, 266 ft./81 m long and 154 ft./47 m wide. It is an amazing feat, considering that around 106 cubic ft./3 million cubic m of rock had to be removed to create the structure.

We spend the night in Aurangabad.

The Ajanta Caves, considered a masterpiece of ancient Buddhist rock-cut architectural skills are situated 65 mi./105 km from Aurangabad and date back to between 200 years B.C. and 480 A.C. Despite their age, they have remained largely unspoiled. Shrines carved in great detail as well as detailed murals adorning the temples are rare examples of the artistic achievements of their creators. 

Compared to the Ellora Caves, the temples at Ajanta have managed to withstand the ravages of time to a much better extend. The reason why the murals in the deepest and darkest caves are have maintained their bright colors is a puzzle yet to be solved. Some scholars attribute it to the use of mirrors and candles. Caves 1 and 2 are embellished with sophisticated mural paintings depicting bare-breasted nobles and their attractive off-spring. Princesses wearing tiaras of jasmine sit on swings and love seats, lamenting unreciprocated love and sensuous girls clad only in girdles and jewels dance around ponds. Another mural, in sharp contrast to the former, shows a meditating, shaven monk dressed in saffron robe, an ascetic searching for salvation and a band of elderly devotees trying to catch their leader’s teachings. Bodhisattva depictions dominate the cave walls, and many paintings of these devotees who postpone nirvana in sympathy with the suffering of others adorn the surfaces. Another painting depicts an unearthly, graceful beauty, benevolently looking at the world from half open eyes.

Tip: Make sure to visit the Ajanta Caves as soon as possible. Authorities are planning to close the caves to everyone except scholars as the breath of the large number of visitors are damaging the paintings. Before closure, huge replicas of the most important murals will be exhibited in the parking area.

After a typical lunch you board the plane to Indore, flying via Mumbai. We spend the night in Indore.

We drive 18 mi./29 km to Mandu, the ancient royal city also called the ‘City if Joy’ during the Middle Ages. Its former glory is still visible today in numerous historical buildings. Situated on a rocky outcrop of the Vindhyachal Range amid artificial lakes and ponds, it once served as the capital for pre-Mughal dynasties in Central India before it was abandoned. The citadel is protected by a battlemented wall stretching 23 mi./37 km long with 12 massive gateways. These walls once hid tens of thousands of dwellings including mosques, pavilions, monuments, palaces, Jain temples and lakes, most of which are now in ruins. The power and glory of the Malwa Sultanate is reflected in the royal palace.

The historic significance and scenic beauty of Mandu makes it a highly sought after destination in Asia. Walking through the abandoned buildings of this ghost city leaves no visitor untouched. Large water ponds surround ruined palaces, and bring to mind the celebrated legend of Sultan Baz Bahadur and Rani Rupmati, his beloved. According to this famous love story, while on a hunting expedition, the sultan fell under the spell of a beautiful shepherdess dancing and singing in the field. Begging her to accompany him to his palace, she agreed on the condition that he construct a pavilion from where she could see her beloved Narmada River. The sultan, who loved music, abandoning all pursuits of war and spend his time with her and his music. Unfortunately, this fairy tale came to a sad ending when the ruler fled the citadel not long after Adham Khan invaded it, leaving his beloved to her fate. Realising what awaited her, Rupmani ended her own life.

Hoshang Shah’s Tomb, which he constructed himself, was the first marble structure in India and probably served as inspiration and template for the famous Taj Mahal. It is one of the important landmarks in Mandu.

We enjoy lunch in the town and then drive back to Indore where we will spend the night.

The city of Omkareshwar is an important pilgrimage destination for Hindus. An island formed by the confluence of the Kaveri and Narmada Rivers is the location of holy sites and temples. The island is shaped like the sacred Om symbol, the origin of the city’s name Om-kareshwar, or ‘Lord of the Om Sound’. Shri Omkar Mandhata, the Shiva temple, houses one of the dozen most worshipped and holy Jyotir lingams in the country. This symbolic Shiva phallus attracts devotees from every corner of India. Two bridges link the village to Omkareshwar Island where visitors can also see the erstwhile Maharaja’s palace. Pilgrims walk the 20 mi./32 km-long path all around the island while reciting prayers to honor Shiva. Two miles/3 km upriver from the village a large dam is under construction. On completion it will generate some 520 megawatt of electricity and so help to reduce India’s power shortage tremendously. However, environmentalists, as well as a movement protesting against the removal of and relocation of villagers are opposing the project, amongst them the world-renowned Booker Prize winning authoress of ‘The God of Small Things, Arundhati Roy.

We take to the road and drive 40 mi./65 km to Maheshwar, a prominent political and cultural center since the dawn of Indian civilization. Maheshwar lies on the Narmada River banks and features in the Mahabharata and Ramayana under its former name of Mihishmati. During the mid-1700’s it was presided over by Queen Ahilya Bai of the Maratha Dynasty in Holkar. She was seated in Maheshwar and held power for eighteen years. Ahilya Bai is highly regarded since legend has it that she was responsible for the construction of 91 temples all over the country. She supposedly also condemned her own son to be trampled by elephants publicly after he allegedly maltreated his subjects in numerous ways.

The colossal fortress walls afford a good vista of the bathing steps or ghats of the Narmada River with numerous diminutive memorial temples seen on the steps. These structures were built to honor the widows who chose to commit the age-old Sati ritual of taking their own lives on the funeral lyres of their deceased husbands. The life size statue of Queen Ahilya Bai sitting on her original throne in the audience room draws many admirers who come to pray and pay homage, traveling from all over India. Maheshwar is also famous for the high quality cotton saris created by the Weavers’ Association established by the Holkar clan in 1970 to curtail unemployment.

We make or way back to Indore to enjoy a relaxing dinner and a good night’s sleep.

Ujjain lies 34 mi./55 km from Indore on the Shipra River banks. This is the venue for the important Kumbh Mela, the largest purification festival in India held every twelve years. No wonder Ujjain is considered one of the 7 holy sites for Hindus. Only in 2028 will the next Kumbh Mela take place, but smaller festivals are held in between the main melas. During the intervening years pilgrims still come to the Mahakaleshwar Temple with its projecting lingam or Shiva phallic symbol in their thousands. Be prepared for long lines of people waiting to enter this temple. Amongst the other religious attractions is Mangalnath Temple located on the Hindu prime meridian, believed to be the birthplace of Mars in Hindu cosmogony. Legend has it that Sandipani Ashram is where Krishna, together with Balaram, his brother and Sudama, their friend spent 64 days receiving instruction from Guru Sandipani. You will then pay a visit to Sree-Kal-Bhairava Temple. Devotees bring offerings in the form of liquor. Half of this schnapps is poured into a stone bowl installed at the deity’s mouth which he then supposedly consumes, and the rest is consumed by the pilgrim himself. There is an interesting ritual held to honor Kal Bhairava, the fearsome Black Lord of Time whose mount is in the form of a dog. Dogs are therefore seen as creatures of god and fed delicacies. Kal Bhairava is honored by two Shiva sects.

Lunch is next and then we drive the 118 mi./190 km to Bhopal where we will spend the night.

The Udaigiri Cave Temples are around one hour’s drive from Bhopal and dates back to the beginning of the 5th century during the Gupta reign. Their origins however can be traced back to Emperor Chandragupta’s rule between 382 and 401 A.C. Cave 4 deserves special mention as the sanctum houses an ekamukha lingam, a lingam with a three-eyed face carved on the phallic symbol. The smaller Cave 5 is famous for the iconic colossal Varaha depiction of the deity Vishnu, carrying Prithivi, the earth goddess. The richly ornamented panel narrates this legend. The entrance to the neighboring Cave 6 has a sanctum cut from the rock, which can be entered through an elaborately adorned T-shaped door. Cave 7 was exclusively for the emperor’s use and has a ceiling adorned with lotus designs. A 6th century sun temple in ruins stand on the hill and a short drive further on is the Heliodorus Pillar, a stone column erected in 113 B.C. by a Greek envoy from Taxila, modern-day Pakistan. During full moon the local people tie a person they believed to be possessed to the pillar with chains in a mystical ritual to drive away the evils spirits and give him/her strength. In the case of a successful exorcism, a big nail is hammered into the trunks of a sweet lime and large tamarind tree. Attached to the nail is a length of red lace and part of a coconut to symbolize the defeat of the evil demon.

We proceed to Sanchi 15.5 mi./25 km away. In this small town you can admire the oldest stupas in India. These Buddhist temples are located on a small hill nearby and are more than two thousand years old. Buddhist stupas are the symbols of enlightenment and the sacred tree of life.  After Buddha’s demise, emperor Ashoka the Great of the Mauryan Empire found Buddhism and proceeded to construct around 84,000 stupas of various sizes all over the Indian subcontinent. Considered to be the prime example of what a stupa should look like, the ‘Great Stupa of Sanchi’ stands more than 35 ft./10.7 m high. This enormous, window-less stupa symbolizes the cosmic mountain. It symbolizes the three functions devotees should observe, namely to express your own personal faith, to help to guide others, and lastly to follow the teachings of the Buddha. Legend has it that every stupa has at a grain of the Buddha’s ashes.

Four elaborately decorated gateways lend entrance to the building. Each of them has 2 square pillars with detailed, lively reliefs which shows the high quality of work done by India’s ancient stone carvers. The theme varies from gate to gate; Buddha’s birth is shown on the east gate, the south entrance depicts the battle for his remains, while the northern gate relays some of the miracles performed ascribed to the Buddha in magnificent splendor.

Visitors arrive from across the globe and many consider these gateways as the highlight of the entire temple complex. People flock to the city for meditation and devotees regard the complex as a symbol of tolerance, peacefulness and compassion.

In 1989 the Sanchi Temple Complex was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

A 31 mi./50 km-drive takes us back to Bhopal where we explore the interesting Bhopal Chowk market stalls and wander along its narrow streets.

The name Bhimbetka first cropped up as a possible Buddhist site in 1888 in archaeological records in India. This mention was based on information obtained from some of the local tribes. During a journey to Bhopal by train V.S. Wakankar, the famous archaeologist observed rock formations resembling those he previously saw in France and Spain. On returning to the site in 1957, accompanied by a group of archaeologists he reported the discovery of a number of prehistoric rock shelters. Since then, a total of 750 rock shelters have been described. Of these 243 are part of the Bhimbetka group, while 178 are part of the Lakha Juar group. The archaeological evidence points to continuous human settlement in these grottos spanning from the Stone Age to the late Mesolithic Age, up to the 2nd century B.C. The stone floors and walls are believed to be the oldest ever discovered on earth, and the most ancient of the petroglyphs or rock paintings date back to the Middle Stone Age.

Work on a detailed classification of the chronology of findings is still in process, although an estimated dating of the objects and findings has been finished. The vivid wall paintings paint a fascinating picture of its inhabitants’ lives and natural environment. They form the oldest evidence and depictions of human habitation in the India. ‘Zoo Rock’, as one of them is popularly referred to, shows wild life like sambar, elephants, deer and bison. On another wall, a peacock, deer, snake and the sun is painted. Yet another rock wall depicts two elephants with their tusks. There are also prehistoric images of hunting scenes, complete with hunters, their bow and arrows, shields and swords. One mural shows a hunter pursued by a bison while the rest of the hunting party look on. Yet another image depicts riders and archers. Together, these paintings, dating back to Mesolithic times, give an extraordinary glimpse into the everyday lives of their dwellers. Amazingly, even after as long as 12,000 years, the colors of the paintings are still vibrantly bright and do not show signs of fading. Maybe because the paint was made of a mixture of vegetable dyes, colored earth, animal fats and plant roots. Plant fibers were used to make brushes.

Next we pay a visit to the Hindu Bhojeshwar Temple in nearby Bhojpur. The temple is dedicated to Shiva and construction started in the 11th century. The fact that it is incomplete only adds to its allure, and you should not expect to see the usual Indian temple. As we cross the River Betwa, you will get a good view of the structure sitting on its rocky outcrop.

This is a colossal structure, with a roof about 42 ft./13 m high. It is built of enormous stone blocks, each weighing around 70 tons. The monolithic lingam set on its square platform stands 40 ft./12 m tall, said to be the largest Shiva phallus worldwide. On its own, the lingam reaches a height of 7.5 ft./2.3 m. The structure is an engineering marvel, especially considering that it was built 1,000 years ago. What looks like a ramp at the back of the structure, is believed to have been employed to move the heavy blocks of stone in place.

We return to Bhopal for a hearty lunch and afterwards go on a guided tour around the city. The red sandstone Jama Masjid located in the old part of town is a highlight with its stout minarets, and dates back to 1837. Its construction is attributed to Qudsia Begum who succeeded her father as ruler of Bhopal in 1819. On the east side of Bhopal, you will visit the so-called Pearl Mosque or Moti Masjid, commissioned by the female ruler’s female off-spring Sikander Begum. Its beautifully slender minarets are topped with golden spires. It is also known for its sandstone dome. The star of this city is without doubt the largest mosque in the whole country, the Taj-ul-Masjid. The pink façade with two massive 18-story-high domed minarets dominate the skyline. No wonder it is often referred to as the mother of all mosques.  We will also spend some time at the Adivasi Center on the east bank of the lake. In the museum you can observe the cultures of the various Madhya Pradesh tribes, and learn more about their language, rituals, homes and art.

Although smaller in size than some other cities, Jhalawar showcases an interesting cultural heritage of palaces and forts dating from the Mughal and Rajput dynasties. The surrounding green landscape is rocky but rich in water resources, with poppy fields adding splashes of red. Numerous orange groves add dots of bright yellow to the color palate, an altogether pretty picture. But Jhalawar is most famous for its large number of religious sites and temples.

The Chandrabhaga Temples are ancient and have some stunningly beautiful carvings worth seeing. They sit on the banks of the river with the same name. The main structure was constructed during the 7th century to honor Shiva, the Hindu deity. The temples with their arched gateways and carved pillars are a classic example of the art of the time.

 Gagron Fort, now in ruins, is next on the list. This fort, sitting on the confluence of two rivers, is water-locked on three sides with a moat on the fourth. The mountain on which the fort is located forms the foundation of the structure and the three ramparts, more than the usual two, offer wonderful views over the rivers and valley. The impressive rock formations are any photographer’s dream. Places worth seeing inside the ramparts are the Drum House or Nakkarkhana, the Coin Mint or Taksal, Johar Kund, the fire pit, the Buland Darwaza and a number of palaces, mosques and temples.

The Jhalawar Government Museum is not to be missed. Different galleries have rare exhibitions of beautiful paintings, manuscripts from the 5th century, sculptures, miniatures, ancient artefacts and wall paintings which give a good historical overview of events during the rule of successive Maharajas. Information panels are located in each exhibition hall. Do not miss the Sheesh Mahal, the so-called ‘Glass and Mirror Palace’ on the top level.

The car journey to Kota is 93 mi./150 km and takes around 4 hours. We make a stop to watch the picturesque Chuliya Falls tumbling down the rocks. During a second stop we enjoy the peace and tranquillity of the Baroli Temple Complex in Rawatbhata, a destination often overlooked by tourists. This group of eight temples dates from between the 8th and the 11th centuries and is a good reminder of the ancient history of the site. During the 9th and 10th centuries the complex served as an important center for Shaivism with a number of temples honoring deities of this family especially Shiva. The Shiva Temple, also called Ghateshwar Shivalaya has an excellent dancing Shiva, or Nataraja in flowing, elegant pose, and the pavilion deserves special mention. It opens on 3 sides, and the archway is inscribed with musicians and dancers. Exquisitely carved idols, as well as figurines on walls and ceilings lend a divine atmosphere to the Mandir.

In Kota we check into the Umaid Bhawan Heritage Palace Hotel where you will sleep in luxury in the Royal Suite.

This grand hotel breathes an ancient ambiance and grandeur. Its peaceful, quiet location inside the forest keeps the city chaos at bay. In the restaurant, bar and billiard room it feels as if you can actually touch history. Look out for peacocks and monkeys, you may even see the civet that resides in the hotel grounds. You will find the staff members helpful, friendly and gracious, befitting a hotel of such stature. Kota’s royal family still occupies part of this former palace, now turned into one of Rajasthan’s finest and best heritage hotels. Here the charm of ancient times effortlessly rubs shoulders with modern amenities. There are two Presidential Suites, 16 Royal Rooms and 14 Deluxe Rooms to choose from.

We drive into Kota for a visit to the City Palace. This princely residence is well preserved. Its construction started in the 1600’s and continued at intervals until the beginning of the 20th century. Its former audience hall, lavishly decorated with mirrors and paintings has been turned into the Maharao Madho Singh Museum. Outside the museum, past the Raj Mahal, a staircase leads us to a number of wonderfully designed buildings. The Barah Mahal on the third floor has many dozens of tile-like miniatures on the walls. They show religious and everyday scenes, depictions of Krishna lifting up Mont Goverdhan and even paintings of Europeans.

After this visit, you are free to enjoy and explore the wonderful palace hotel complex to your heart’s content.

Today we drive on to Bundi, a journey of 25 mi./40 km. Rajasthan is a sought-after destination that receives many thousands of visitors every year and can be quite crowded. However, Bundi, often neglected by tourists, is a real haven of tranquillity and not nearly as crowded. Bundi is a small town, but abound with treasures, like sturdy fords, ancient stepwells, houses painted in bright colors and lively bazaars. Take your time to wander through the picturesque little streets, sit down at a street café, and enjoy some people-watching while you sip on something cold.

Having absorbed the feel of the town, proceed to the star attraction, the Garh Palace dating from the 1800’s. The palace is massive with a central palatial residence surrounded by smaller palace buildings. Admire the outstanding frescoes, especially those in the Badal Mahal and Chitrasala. They provide good insight into the everyday life of the time. Rudyard Kipling mentions this magnificent palace in his writings.

Lovers of history will have a wonderful time at the gigantic 600-year-old Taragarh Fort. Large water tanks were carved from the solid rock in the ramparts of the fort. Nearby, on the banks of the large lake, you will find the Sukh Mahal, the scenic building where Kipling, Nobel laureate resided for two years. The next treasure to be discovered in Bundi is the amazing Queen’s Stepwell of Raniji-ki-Baori, constructed by her in 1699. Going down 151 ft./46 m, each level has its own small temple where prayer ceremonies can be held. Bundi is a worthwhile destination for both interested travelers and historians alike.

Our overnight stay is in one of the charming old havelis, either the Bundi Inn or Bundi Vilas.

Just 99 mi./160 km away is Chittorgarh, a highlight of the tour. Considered by many as the most beautiful and impressive fort in Rajasthan, it is rife with stories and legends. Because of its immense size, you will visit the different attractions inside the fortress by car. These include palaces, ancient ruins, towers and temples. Your local guide will regale you with the interesting legends and events that took place in the fortress through the centuries. Maybe the most impressive is the tale of how the Rajputs committed Jua-har, ritual suicide in an act of defiance when the Islamic army besieged the fortress. The beautiful temple where Meera Bai, the Rajput princess worshipped Krishna, singing her heart-rendering songs during her stay in Chittorgarh still exists. The fortress offers the visitor a trail through history with amazing buildings and stories.

We spend the night in the Heritage Hotel Castle Bijaipur.

India your way, your route, your style

• Price based on two persons in a double room
• Prices are in USD Excluding international flights
• Do you prefer to travel alone or would you like to come to India with a group of friends? We will be happy to tailor-made your tour program that meets all your wishes and needs

 
Travel Period PRICE PER PERSON  
Apr 1, 2024 – Mar 31, 2025 from $1975 (Deluxe) INQUIRE NOW
Apr 1, 2024– Mar 31, 2025 from $2275 (Luxury) INQUIRE NOW

Would you like to have the trip tailored to your wishes?

Our itineraries are only examples and suggestions and can be customized individually. For example, a trip can be shortened or extended with additional destinations or monuments, the hotels can be a mix of 4 and 5 star etc. Let us know your personal wishes so that we can adapt the trip to your wishes. Connect with our travel expert for a 1:1 consultation and receive your obligation free travel proposal. Together with the travel request we will send you the hotel list so that you can get a picture of the hotels selected on the internet. We promise ✔Competent and Friendly Guides ✔Expert Drivers ✔Best Hotels ✔24/7 Support. Read more on Why Vacation India?

Get in Touch: info@vacationindia.com / +91-99274-65808 (India Calling & WhatsApp) / USA/Canada: 1 (888) 414-6804

Tour Package Price Includes:

  • 13 Days tour Mumbai/New Delhi to Mumbai/New Delhi
  • 12 nights’ accommodation in mentioned hotels or similar with daily breakfast.
  • Surface Travel by exclusive air-conditioned MPV Toyota Innova Car
  • All transfers & sightseeing as per the itinerary by air-conditioned Innova Car
  • Private Airport Transfers
  • Entrance fee to all monuments as per the program
  • Mineral water (1 litre) per person per day during roundtrip
  • An excellent English-speaking local guide shall be provided for the sightseeing tours
  • Representative for assistance on all arrival and departure transfers
  • All applicable taxes and service charges
  • All taxes, driver allowances, parking, fuel charges, interstate taxes, tolls etc

Services not included

  • International or domestic flights to India or specific locations
  • Visa costs
  • Lunch or dinner that is not otherwise mentioned in the tour package description
  • Fees associated with camera use at some monuments or locations
  • Gratuities for services, laundry services, telephone calls, beverages etc.

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To receive the list of Hotels selected for this tour, please email us at info@vacationindia.com

pushkar camel fair tour rajasthan

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