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Suggested Itinerary
Day 01-02 : Delhi
Day 03 : Agra
Day 04 : Abhaneri
Day 05-06 : Jaipur
( Villa)
Day 07 : Nimaj
Day 08-09 : Korta
Day 10 : Mt.Abu
Day 11-12 : Devra
Day 13 : Devigarh
Day 14 : Mumbai
Day 15 : Departure
The above itinerary is fully flexible to accommodate your personal preferences & schedule. We would be happy to customize it to suit your needs.

Destination Covered – Delhi-Agra-Abhaneri-Jaipur-Nimaj-Korta-Mt.Abu-Devra-Devigarh-Mumbai.

Recommended Period - Regular High Peak
New Delhi, the capital city of India is a perfect fusion of the ancient and the modern. Standing along the West End of Gangetic Plain unwinds a picture amusing with rich culture, architecture and human diversity reflective in history, monuments, museums, galleries, gardens. Comprising of two contrasting yet harmonious parts, narrating the city's Mughal past, Old Delhi, takes you through the tangled streets passing through formidable mosques, monuments and forts. You will also discover lively and colorful bazaars that boast to cater all sorts of good and items amidst a barely controlled chaotic ambience. The imperial city of New Delhi displays the finely curved architecture of British Raj. It generates a mesmerizing charm reflecting well-composed and spacious streets under the shade of beautifully lined avenues of trees and tall and imposing government buildings.
A sprawling town Agra was established in 1475 by Badal Singh and came into limelight during the rule of Afghan King Sikandar Lodhi - who had made it the capital of his empire. Later in 1526 A.D., the Mughal Emperor Babar took upon himself the task for rendering Agra, a unique character and beauty of its own. The visionary that he was and a great patron of the arts, Emperor Babar brought in a change in the culture and life-style among the people of Agra, which then brought forth some of the finest craftsmen, artists, statesmen, warriors and nobility, this part of India had ever witnessed. The next few hundred years of Agra witnessed the rise of the pomp and pageantry of three great Mughal monarchs - Emperor Akbar, Jehangir and ShahJahan - all of whom lavished on this fabled city, their love and riches immeasurable to transform the land into one of the great centers of art, culture, learning and commerce.
SAbhaneri is a village on the Agra-Jaipur highway Road. It is merited for its amazing step well or ' Chand baoris' and Harshat Mata Temple. According to a legend, the village is so called because the Goddess Harshat Mata, who is portrayed in a joyous mood and is believed to spread brightness or "abha" all around. Even though Abhaneri is now in ruins the the place has a distinct reminiscence about itself. The ruins of the temple also speak of the 10th century architectural and sculptural styles.
Jaipur, the state capital of Rajasthan founded by the Maharaja Jai Singh II In 1727, when he decided to move from his hillside fortress at Amber to the plains. It is also known as the "Pink City", derived from the pink painted sandstone from which the buildings in the old walled city are constructed. The city is divided in nine rectangular blocks, and each block has wide and straight avenues, roads, streets & lanes, with rows of big and varied shops on both sides. This planned city presents great architectural elegance and beauty, historic and magnificent Palaces, Temples, Gardens, museums etc.
‘Rao Uda Ji’ grandson Rao Jodha Ji (who founded Jodhpur (Marwar) in the year 1453 A.D became a Sovereign ruler of Nimaj and Jaitaran, and founded the sub clan popularly know as Udawat Rathores. Nimaj was later amalgamated with Jodhpur. This branch of the Rathore clan of Rajputs owns Nimaj Palace. The present Thakur is the 23rd generation of descent from Rao Jodha Ji. The Thakurs of Nimaj were one of the eight “Sirayats” (highest honour given to feudal lords for their bravery and they formed the permanent advisory senate of privileged Thakurs) of Marwar.
Korta is a typical small village in western Rajasthan where Tribal community settled down and besides herding their flocks of goats and sheep. As in many villages in the Rajputana, the inhabitants built temples to their deities and placed in it the idols that they been carrying with them in their nomadic days. Korta escape, the farm resort is a perfect place to relax and experience the life of tribal villages. It is situated in a serene farm surrounded by famous Aravali ranges offers 11 beautiful theme based cottages with all modern amenities. This is an ideal place to unwind else you can opt for the activities including village walk ,day excursion on horse back,jeep safari within a protected jungle, night out in wilderness, interaction with local villagers etc..
Mount Abu the only coolest place in Rajasthan during Summer, is as diverse as the city itself. It was once a part of the Chauhan kingdom of Rajasthan and served as a summer resort for the Rajput kings of the region. After that, it was leased by the British government from the then Maharaja of Sirohi for use as the headquarter. The place presents an interesting contrast of British style bungalows and holiday lodges of the royals (Thikhana) with various tribal communities residing amidst the thick lush forest on the hills surrounding the region.
Devra (Udaipur)
Devra, a privately owned estate house is built on a hillock in the lap of Aravali Hills overlooking fields, environs and with some spectacular views of The City Palace, Udaipur. The facade of Devra is completely clad with stone as are all the exterior walls, which create a magnificent set along the fields around. It offers grand panoramic views of the Udaipur. . Devra literally translates to 'where God resides and an 800 year old temple still standing at the sight of Devra. In the local language "Devra" means a Tribal Temple While at Devra you will feel miles away from everywhere but you are actually 15 minute drive from the city of Udaipur.
Devigarh (Delwara)
The village Delwara where Devi Garh is located boasts four 14th Century Jain temples, these exquisitely carved temples are well worth a visit. Delwara village retains its culture and authentic style, with most of its inhabitants pursuing traditional agriculture as a profession. This 450-year-old village has a varied community comprising Jhala’s (Rajput), Patel’s, Gameti’s (Bhil tribe), Muslim’s, and Jain’s.
The 18th century Devi Garh Palace took years of restoration and rebuilding, before it was ready for visitors. Nestled in the Aravali hills Devi Garh palace in the village of Delwara, forms one of the three main passes into the valley of Udaipur. One of the most outstanding features of Devi Garh is its landscape design done in a modern and contemporary manner. The Fort palace was conceived as a place where the past meets the future. This all suite luxury hotel comprising of 39 suites with an emphasis on design and detail, using local marbles and semi-precious stones.
Mumbai (formerley Bombay), the gateway to India in the days of the British Raj, is today India's commercial capital. The city dates back to around the first century AD, when the area consisted of seven islands separated by the sea. In 1661 the Portuguese presented the port and islands of Bombay to the British, and in 1668 the East India Company leased all of the islands from the British Government. for £10.00 in gold per year.
On independence in 1947 the Bombay presidency became Bombay state, and subsequently Bombay became the state capital of Maharashtra. Besides being the major port Mumbai is the most cosmopolitan, fastest moving, affluent and industrialized city in India. It is India's financial, commercial and industrial centre, and the centre of the film industry (Bollywood).
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