Delhi to Jaipur Tour

1,375.00 975.00

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Operated: Everyday
Timings: 6:30am to 11:30pm approximately
Booking: Per Passenger and in advance only
If an Indian Citizen will accompany Foreigners than all Foreigners will be charged at Indian price. 
Delhi is a big place, kindly call us in between 6am to 6pm Monday to Saturday 
regarding pick-up and drop points.  

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Description

This Same day tour from Delhi to Jaipur will start at 6:30 am from Delhi and ends at 11:30 pm (approximately) at Delhi and will be as per the following itinerary:

  • Due to traffic on Delhi – Jaipur – Delhi highway and some time passengers delay the tour at monuments, so we expect delays while returning back to Delhi. Kindly co-operate. 

1.  Amber Fort (stoppage)
Amber Fort is located in Amer from Jaipur, Rajasthan state, India. It is one of the principal tourist attractions in the Jaipur area, located high on a hill. Amer Fort was made by Meenas king Raja Alan Singh Chanda later occupied by Kachhawa rajput . Amer Fort is known for its artistic style, blending both Hindu Rajput elements. The fort with its large ramparts, series of gates and cobbled paths, overlooks the Maota Lake, at its forefront. The Amer Fort is also popularly known as the Amer Palace.

2.  City Palace (stoppage)
City Palace, Jaipur, which includes the Chandra Mahal and Mubarak Mahal palaces and other buildings, is a palace complex in Jaipur, the capital of the Rajasthan state, India. It was the seat of the Maharaja of Jaipur, the head of the Kachwaha Rajput clan. The Chandra Mahal palace now houses a museum but the greatest part of it is still a royal residence. The palace complex, which is located northeast of the centre of the grid patterned Jaipur city, incorporates an impressive and vast array of courtyards, gardens and buildings. The palace was built between 1729 and 1732, initially by Sawai Jai Singh II, the ruler of Amber. He planned Jaipur city in six blocks separated by broad avenues, on the classical basis of principals of Vastushastra and other similar classical treatise under the architectural guidance of Vidyadar Bhattacharya, a man who was initially an accounts-clerk in the Amber treasury and later promoted to the office of Chief Architect by the King.

3.  Big Handicraft Shop (stoppage)
One of the famous markets for foreigners and localites for trendy clothes and other souvenirs made by the rural cottage industry of India.

4.  Hawa Mahal-“Palace of Winds” (stoppage outside the monument)
Hawa Mahal means “Palace of Winds” or “Palace of the Breeze”), is a palace in Jaipur, India. It was built in 1799 by Maharaja Sawai Pratap Singh, and designed by Lal Chand Ustad in the form of the crown of Krishna, the Hindu god. Its unique five-storey exterior is also akin to the honeycomb of the beehive with its 953 small windows called jharokhas that are decorated with intricate latticework. Hawa Mahal did just that in style, amidst its luxurious comforts and behind strict screened exclusivity, unseen by outsiders. Royal family of Jaipur, during their reign, also used the palace as a hot weather retreat, during the suffocating summer season of Jaipur, for several years, since the unusually designed window screens provided the much needed cool breeze and ventilation.

5.  Jal Mahal (stoppage outside the monument)
Jal Mahal (meaning “Water Palace”) is a palace located in the middle of the Man Sagar Lake in Jaipur city, the capital of the state of Rajasthan, India. The palace and the lake around it were renovated and enlarged in the 18th century by Maharaja Jai Singh II of Amber. The Jal Mahal palace has got an eye-popping makeover. The surrounding wetlands of Jal Mahal are regenerated and five nesting islands created to attract migratory birds.6.  Jantar Mantar observatory-special destination for a traveler. (stoppage)
The Jantar Mantar is a collection of architectural astronomical instruments, built by Maharaja (King) Jai Singh II at his then new capital of Jaipur between 1727 and 1734. It is modeled after the one that he had built for him at the Mughal capital of Delhi. He had constructed a total of five such facilities at different locations, including the ones at Delhi and Jaipur. The Jaipur observatory is the largest and best preserved of these. It has been inscribed on the World Heritage List as “an expression of the astronomical skills and cosmological concepts of the court of a scholarly prince at the end of the Mughal period”.This observatory has religious significance, since ancient Indian astronomers were also Jyotisa masters.