Popular Destinations

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There are various unexplored sights and natural attractions present at different nooks and corners of Rajasthan. Visiting these places should be the most amazing experience!

Kumbhalgarh

Kumbhalgarh ("Kumbhal fort") is a Mewar fortress on the westerly range of Aravalli Hills, in the Rajsamand district near Udaipur of Rajasthan state in western India. It is a World Heritage Site included in Hill Forts of Rajasthan. Built during the course of the 15th century by Rana Kumbha.Occupied until the late 19th century, the fort is now open to the public and is spectacularly lit for a few minutes each evening. Kumbalgarh is situated 82 km northwest of Udaipur by road. It was the most important fort in Mewar after Chittorgarh Fort. In 2013, at the 37th session of the World Heritage Committee held in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Kumbhalgarh Fort, along with five other forts of Rajasthan, was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site under the group Hill Forts of Rajasthan.

Udaipur

Udaipur also known as the "City of Lakes", is a city in the state of Rajasthan, India. It is the historic capital of the kingdom of Mewar in the former Rajputana Agency. It was founded in 1559 by Udai Singh II of the Sisodia clan of Rajput, when he shifted his capital from the city of Chittorgarh to Udaipur after Chittorgarh was besieged by Akbar. It remained as the capital city till 1818 when it became a British princely state, and thereafter the Mewar province became a part of Rajasthan when India gained independence in 1947.

Haldighati

The battle fought at the Haldighati mountain pass on 18th June 1576 is one of the most famous battles ever fought in Indian history. It was a bloody contestation of power between the all powerful Mughals and local Rajput rulers. A tale of great bravery, loyalty, ingenuity and of winning against all odds. For although there was a greater number of casualties amongst the Rajput army, who were also significantly smaller in manpower and weaker in weaponry, the Mughals failed to capture or overthrow the Rajputs. The Haldighati pass takes its name from the turmeric (haldi) hue of the soil. The shrine erected by Maharana Pratap of the Rajputs in honour of his beloved steed, Chetak can be seen near Haldighati. Haldighati also prides itself on its cottage industries, its rose products and mud art make particularly interesting souvenirs.

Nathdwara

Nathdwara is a city in the western state of Rajasthan, India. It is located in the Aravalli hills, on the banks of the Banas River in Rajsamand District, 48 kilometres north-east of Udaipur. This city is famous for its temple of Krishna which houses the deity of Shrinathji, a 14th-century, 7-year-old "infant" incarnation of Krishna. The deity was originally worshiped at Mathura and was shifted in the 1672 from Govardhan hill, near Mathura along holy river Yamuna after being retained at Agra for almost six months. Literally, Nathdwara means 'Gateway to Shrinathji (God).