Top 6 Most Beautiful Places In INDIA



India (official name: the Republic of India Hindi Bharat Gaṇarajya) is a country in South Asia. It is the seventh largest country by area the second most populous country and the most populous democracy in the world. Bounded by the Indian Ocean on the south the Arabian Sea on the southwest and the Bay of Bengal on the southeast, it shares land borders with Pakistan to the west China Nepal and Bhutan to the north and Bangladesh and Myanmar to the east. In the Indian Ocean India is in the vicinity of Sri Lanka and the Maldives its Andaman and Nicobar Islands share a maritime border with Thailand and Indonesia.
The whole of India is very beautiful But here we mentioned top 6 most beautiful places in INDIA.
6. Agra

Agra is a city in northern India’s Uttar Pradesh state. It's home to the iconic Taj Mahal, a mausoleum built for the Mughal ruler Shah Jahan’s wife, Mumtaz Mahal (who died in childbirth in 1631).
                                   The imposing main building features a massive dome and intricately carved white marble inlaid with precious stones. This is set behind a reflecting pool inside a courtyard defined by 4 minarets.
Near the Taj Mahal are the 20m-high red-brick walls of Agra Fort, a grand Mughal fortress and palace, much of it dating to the 16th and 17th centuries.
                                                                                                              Across the Yamuna River is another striking tomb, Itimad-ud-Daula, which prefigures the Taj Mahal by a few years, earning it the nickname "Baby Taj.” 
                                                               West of the city is the remarkably well-preserved “ghost city” of Fatehpur Sikri, whose red-sandstone royal apartments, harem quarters and pavilions date to the late 1500s, when it was briefly the capital of the Mughal empire. 
Agra has two significant tombs, with impressive Islamic-style architecture, that existed before the Taj Mahal but have subsequently been overshadowed by it. One of them contains the body of Emperor Akbar, widely considered to be the most influential Mughal emperor. 
                It was completed in 1614 and is situated in Sikandra, on the northwest outskirts of Agra on the road to Mathura. (Tickets cost 210 rupees for foreigners and 20 rupees for Indians). His wife's body is housed in another tomb nearby, with a similar entrance fee.
The tomb of Itmad-ud-daulah was the first to be made out of white marble (instead of the red sandstone typical of Mughal architecture) and is often referred to as the "Baby Taj". 
                  It's located amid a small garden alongside the Yamuna River, and contains the body of Mirza Ghiyas Beg who served under Akbar. His daughter married Akbar's son, Jehangir, and he was later appointed chief minister. (Tickets cost 210 rupees for foreigners and 20 rupees for Indians).

5. New Delhi

New Delhi is an urban district of Delhi which serves as the capital of India and seat of all three branches of the Government of India. The foundation stone of the city was laid by Emperor George V during the Delhi Durbar of 1911. It was designed by British architects, Sir Edwin Lutyens and Sir Herbert Baker.
                                                                      Delhi is of great historical significance as an important commercial, transport, and cultural hub, as well as the political centre of India. According to legend, the city was named for Raja Dhilu, a king who reigned in the region in the 1st century BCE. The names by which the city has been known—including Delhi, Dehli, Dilli, and Dhilli, among others—likely are corruptions of his name. 
                                                                                                                         Delhi has been the centre of a succession of mighty empires and powerful kingdoms. Numerous ruins scattered throughout the territory offer a constant reminder of the area’s history. Popular lore holds that the city changed its locality a total of seven times between 3000 BCEand the 17th century CE, although some authorities, who take smaller towns and strongholds into account, claim it changed its site as many as 15 times.
                                                                                                  All the earlier locations of Delhi fall within a triangular area of about 70 square miles (180 square km), commonly called the Delhi Triangle. Two sides of the triangle are articulated by the rocky hills of the Aravalli Range—one to the south of the city, the other on its western edge, where it is known as the Delhi Ridge. The third side of the triangle is formed by the shifting channel of the Yamuna River. Between the river and the hills lie broad alluvial plains; the elevation of the territory ranges from about 700 to 1,000 feet (200 to 300 metres).

4. Goa

Goa is a state in western India with coastlines stretching along the Arabian Sea. Its long history as a Portuguese colony prior to 1961 is evident in its preserved 17th-century churches and the area’s tropical spice plantations. Goa is also known for its beaches, ranging from popular stretches at Baga and Palolem to those in laid-back fishing villages such as Agonda.
The best things to do in Goa run the gamut from parties to beach lounging.
                                                                                                                                         Known as India’s party state, Goa has a distinct, laid-back vibe that pairs well with its sprawling beaches, buzzing bazaars and legendary nightlife. Whether you’re looking to party for days on a beach, read in a solitary hammock or eat India’s finest seafood, Goa is the place to be. But this breezy state is also one that regularly only gets its surface scratched by most visitors. It’s deeply historic; some of India’s earliest traces of human life have been found here.
                                                                                                                    Over the past few millennia, Goa has played host to several empires – Hindu, Buddhist, Islamic and eventually the Portuguese – whose remnants you’ll find in its numerous heritage sites.
oa became famous after the Hippie Trail of the 1970s where hippies travelled overland from Europe to reach the beaches of Goa and Kathmandu in Nepal attracted by an alternative way of life inspired by ideas of the peace, love, freedom and travel in the beautiful tropical nature and spiritual atmosphere of India, not to mention the cheap living and hashish!
                                                                                                                                             The hippies inadvertently kickstarted the tourism industry in Goa and even though things are a lot different now and Goa attracts tourists from all walks of life, not just hippies, you can still feel that alternative vibe in places like Anjuna and Arambol and met some hippies at the flea market or at a trance party.
3. Manali

Manali is a high-altitude Himalayan resort town in India’s northern Himachal Pradesh state. It has a reputation as a backpacking center and honeymoon destination. Set on the Beas River, it’s a gateway for skiing in the Solang Valley and trekking in Parvati Valley. It's also a jumping-off point for paragliding, rafting and mountaineering in the Pir Panjal mountains, home to 4,000m-high Rohtang Pass.
                                                                                         Dwelling in the lap of the great Himalayas, the stunning hill station Kullu & Manali lies between the impressive peaks of the Pir Panjal and Dhauladhar ranges. This dazzling hill station is surrounded by massive snow clad mountains and thick pinewood forests with the beautiful Beas River flowing throughout the region as its magnificent centerpiece.
                                                                   Kullu & Manali top the list of the most popular destinations in India and so, it is possible that you may fall in love with this incredible hilltop, which is gifted with abundant charm of nature and scenic beauty. There are plenty of tourist places in Kullu & Manali like Beas Kund, Chandrakhani Pass, Rohtang Pass, and Solang Valley which attract countless tourists every year to experience beauty so evident and pure.
          Kullu and Manali are two different places, nestled in the snow clad ranges of the Himalayas. While, the charming Kullu is a valley with scores of picturesque sights and temples, Manali is a stunning hilltop with splashing rivers, water streams, and lofty mountains in the state of Himachal Padesh.
                                                                                Manali is also a perfect place for adventure sports, so people from different parts of the country visit this popular hill station to experience mountaineering, trekking, and skiing. Both Kullu and Manali are easily accessible from Shimla, Delhi, Chandigarh, Ludhiana, etc., making it easy for travelers to plan for a pleasurable holidays in Kullu and Manali.
                                                                                          Surrounded by snowy mountain peaks in Himachal Pradesh, Manali, India, is a popular tourist destination for Indians and adventurous foreign travelers.Locals come to Manali for the fresh air and winter sports, while Western travelers use the mountain town as a base for trekking and outdoor adventures.Manali is situated along the Beas River in the Kullu Valley at an elevation of 6,725 feet (2,050 meters).
2. Udaipur
Udaipur also known as the "City of Lakes" is a city governed by Municipal Corporation which comes under Udaipur Metropolitan Region.It is the historic capital of the kingdom of Mewar in the former Rajputana Agency
                                                                              It was founded in 1558 by Maharana 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.
                                                                                               Udaipur, formerly the capital of the Mewar Kingdom, is a city in the western Indian state of Rajasthan. 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, famed for its intricate peacock mosaics.
                                                                                                                                     The city is located in the southernmost part of Rajasthan, near the Gujarat border. It is surrounded by Aravali Range, which separates it from Thar Desert. It is around 660 km from Delhi and approximately 800 km from Mumbai.
                                                                      placed almost in the middle of two major Indian metro cities. Besides, connectivity with Gujarat ports provide Udaipur a strategic geographical advantage.Udaipur is well connected with nearby cities and states by means of road, rail and air transportation facilities, including Maharana Pratap Airport. Common languages spoken include HindiEnglish and Rajasthani (Mewari).

1. Jaipur
Jaipur is the capital of India’s Rajasthan state. It evokes the royal family that once ruled the region and that, in 1727, founded what is now called the Old City, or “Pink City” for its trademark building color. At the center of its stately street grid (notable in India) stands the opulent, colonnaded City Palace complex. With gardens, courtyards and museums, part of it is still a royal residence.It is Rajasthan’s most-populous city.
                                                                                                              A walled town surrounded (except to the south) by hills, the city was founded in 1727 by Maharaja Sawai Jai Singh to replace nearby Amber (now Amer, a part of Jaipur) as the capital of the princely state of Jaipur (founded by the Rajputs in the 12th century CE).
                                                                                                      Jaipur grew dramatically in size in the late 20th and early 21st centuries, doubling its population between 1991 and 2011. It has a mixed Hindu-Muslim population. The city was the site of numerous bombing attacks in the early 21st century, with mosques and Hindu temples being targets.
                                                                                                                                Jaipur is a popular tourist destination and a commercial trade centre with major road, rail, and air connections. Industries include engineering and metalworking, hand-loom weaving, distilling, and the manufacture of glass, hosiery, carpets, blankets, shoes, and drugs. Jaipur’s famous arts and crafts include the making of jewelry, enamel, metalwork, and printed cloths, as well as stone, marble, and ivory carving. 
                                                            The city is known for its beauty, and it is unique in its straight-line planning. Its buildings are predominantly rose-coloured, and it is sometimes called the “pink city.” The chief buildings are the City Palace, part of which is home to the royal family of Jaipur Jantar Mantar, an 18th-century open-air observatory that was designated a UNESCO World Heritage site in 2010 Hawa Mahal (Hall of Winds) Ram Bagh palace and Nahargarh, the Tiger Fort. Other public buildings include a museum and a library. Jaipur is the seat of the University of Rajasthan, founded in 1947.




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