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Agra
 

Agra known as “Taj City” the symbol of eternal love, Once the capital of India under the Mughal, Agra is full of magnificent monuments dating back to the 16th and 17th century. The crowning glory of the city is obviously the Taj, a monument of love and imaginations that represents India to the world.
'Jehangiri Mahal' built by Akbar made up of red stone for his Hindu Queen Jodhabai. It is blending of Hindu and central Asian architecture styles. The Diwan-e-Am, Diwan-e-Khas, Khas Mahal, the Palace of Mirrors, the Pearl Mosque, the Nagina Masjid, the Garden of Grapes and the Fish Pavilion are the other things in the Fort Complex. 'Itmad-ud-Daulah Tomb stands in the centre of a grand Persian garden and architectural gem of its times. It is the tomb of Mirza Ghiyas Beg, Emperor Jehangiri's wazir or Chief Minister and also his father-in-law. Near the Agra Fort, is Jami Masjid, built by Shahjahan in 1648.

Agra, Uttar Pradesh
 
  Fatehpur Sikri  
40 km west of Agra is Fatehpur Sikri - The City served as the capital of Mughal empire during Akbar's reign. The Dargah or tomb of Sheikh Salim Chisti, the renowed saint, set in the courtyard of the Royal Mosque draws hordes of pilgrims who come to have their wishes fulfilled.
Fatehpur Sikri, Uttar Pradesh
 
 
Jaipur
The royal city Jaipur was founded in 1727 by the great statesman and astronomer Maharaja Jai Singh II, when he decided to move down from his capital hillside fortress at Amber. The city became famous as "Pink City" when on the occasion of the visit of the Prince of Wales in 1876 all the houses including the city wall were painted pink to give the city a romantic fairy tale flair and still today the city enchants the visitor with its colourful oriental charm.
Jaipur, Rajasthan
  Jodhpur
 
Jodhpur, the second largest city of Rajasthan, at the edge of the Thar desert was once the capital of the Marwar state. It was founded in 1459 A.D. by Rao Jodha-chief of the Rathore clan of Rajputs who claimed to be descendants of Rama - hero of the epic 'Ramayana'. The city dominated by the massive Mehrangarh fort on a rocky hill is charming with its wealth of historic attractions and colourful markets which specialises in antiques. It is still one of the leading centres of wool, cattle, camels and salt.
Jodhpur, Rajasthan
 
 
Amritsar
Amritsar, home to the Golden Temple is one of the most ancient and fascinating cities of India. It is an important seat of Sikh history and culture. Being the gateway for travellers coming to India on the overland route from central Asia it soon became the centre of various commercial activities. There are various historical and religious sites. The most famous of them all in the Golden Temple which was founded by the fourth Guru of Sikhs, Guru Ramdas and completed by his successor Guru Arjan Dev.
Amritsar, Punjab
 
 
Shimla
Shimla, the capital of Himachal Pradesh was once part of the Nepalese kingdom and was called Shyamala, another name for the Goddess Kali. It is gained fame under the British who made it their Summer Capital. And after the construction of the Kalka - Shimla railway line in 1903, the town really bloomed. Located at an altitude of 7,267 feet, is inhabited around a crescent - shaped ridge, which is blessed with perennially cool air and amazing views. It provides superb panoramic sights of the valleys, and the lofty peaks of the great Himalayan range, on both sides. The colourful local bazaars of Shimla are sprawled over the southern slopes of the ridge. The town still echoes of its colonial past with neo-Gothic Churches and imperial buildings dotting this beautiful hill station.
Shimla, Himachal Pradesh
 
 
Manali
 

Manali, (alt. 1,950 m or 6,398 ft) in the Beas River valley, is an important hill station in the Himalayan mountains of Himachal Pradesh, India, near the northern end of the Kullu Valley. It is administratively a part of the Kullu District. The population is approx. 30,000. The small town was the beginning of an ancient trade route to Ladakh and, from there, over the Karakoram Pass on to Yarkand and Khotan in the Tarim Basin. Manali and its surrounding areas are of great significance to the Indian culture and heritage as it was the home and abode of the Saptarshi or seven sages. The ancient cave temple, Hidimba Devi Temple, is not far from town.
In winter, the temperature can drop to below freezing point when heavy woollens are required. Summer temperature are mild and light woollens/cottons are recommended.

Manali, Himachal Pradesh
 
     
Chamba

Chamba town (915m). stands on the right bank of the river Ravi. As a former princely State, it is one of the oldest in the century and dates back to the sixth century. It is well known for its splendid architecture and as the base for numerous excursions. It is also a district headquarters.
In winter, the temperature gets very low because of cold winds, when heavy woollens are required. It is hot in summer -up to 38 degree C and cottons are recommended.

Chamba
 
 
Katra (Jammu)
Katra Town, lying in the foot of Trikuta Mountains, 48 kms. from Jammu, serves as the base camp for visiting the famous shrine of Shri Mata Vaishno Devi, which is approachable on foot along a 13 kms long well laid footpath. Every year, more than 4.5 million pilgrims pass through Katra on their way to the holy shrine.
The cave shrine of Mata Vasihnodeviji or Trikuta Bhagwati (alt: 5,200 ft.) has been a beacon of faith and fulfilment to millions of devotees from all over the world. The pilgrimage to the Shrine holds great significance for the pilgrims.
Katra, Jammu & Kashmir
 
 
Vaishno Devi
 

Everyday of the year throngs of people surge up the steep pathways that cut across the Trikuta hillsides for mile after mile. This show of faith is finely interwoven with the cultural strands of the Indian subcontinent, and these pathways have been trod on for many centuries now. Popular belief holds that anybody who walks the Himalayan trail to the goddesses's abode to ask for a boon rarely goes back disappointed. Whatever be it, a new enterprise or a forthcoming examination, marriage or birth, the devout look up to the Mata For blessings and guidance. There are many who journey year after year to pay obeisance regardless of their faith or belief, creed or class, caste or religion.

Vaishno Devi, Jammu & Kashmir
 
     
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