For query please contact :|
Mr. Shekhar Srivastava
Mobile : 9821259003
|Tipu’s Palace |
The now modern city of Bengaluru represents the historic era of the mighty emperor of Mysore Tipu Sultan and his gallantry. The Tipu’s Fort is situated close to the busy Krishna Rajendra city market at the intersection of Krishna Rajendra Road and Albert Victoria Road. Tipu Sultan’s palace also known as the ‘Abode of Happiness’ encloses the precinct of the castle.
The Tipu’s Fort which is a prominent landmark of the city of Bengaluru depicts intricate Islamic style architect. The palace was built by Tipu Sultan and he named it as “Rash e Zannat” meaning “Envy of Heavens”. The sultan used the palace as a summer retreat and was built completely of teak wood. The palace was opened to the general public in 2005.
|Ulsoor Lake |
One of the biggest lakes in Bengaluru, is located on the eastern side of the city. It derives its name from the name of the locality it is situated, namely, Ulsoor, close to M G Road. It is spread over 50 ha (123.6 acres)) and has several islands. Even though the lake is dated to Kempegowdas’ time, the present lake was created by Sir Lewin Bentham Bowring, the then Commissioner of Bengaluru.
Lalbagh is a popular botanical garden situated in Bengaluru (Bengaluru). This garden is a home to a variety of flora and fauna. There are many different kinds of bird species found here like Myna, Common Egret, Parakeets, and Pond Heron etc.
Lalbagh Botanical Garden also has a glass house, an aquarium and a lake that adds to the already existing beauty of the garden. There are two annual flower shows celebrated in the glass house. The largest collection of tropical plants in India is at Lalbagh.
|Vidhana Soudha |
counts amongst the most impressive as well as the most magnificent buildings in the Bengaluru city of India. It is mainly famous for housing the Legislative Chambers of the state government. The three hundred rooms of Vidhan Soudha accommodate approximately twenty-two departments of the state government. The building rises to a height of almost 46 m, making it one of the most imposing structures in the city of Bengaluru.
| ||Cubbon Park The Park is not only a popular park in Bengaluru but also a historical place that was laid out in 1864. The name ‘Garden city’ with which Bengaluru is often referred as was after the Cubbon Park. Its’ lush greenery and soothing atmosphere attracts everyone who is looking for a few relaxing moments away from pollution and traffic of the city. It creates a nature’s heaven amid the concrete buildings and roads of the city.|
Apart from a religious temple, ISKCON is a cultural complex accommodating dedicated deities of Sri Sri Radha Krishnachandra, Sri Sri Krishna Balarama, Sri Sri Nitai Gauranga, Sri Srinivasa Govinda and Sri Prahlada Narasimha.Iskcon Temple is known for its activities of engagement involving ardent devotees of the Lord Krishna. The temple enrols members for life, arranges programs for Krishna consciousness, arranges public programs for awareness in community centres and does songs and recitals admiring and praying to Krishna in public processions. They also have art competitions for youngsters and children. There is a gold plated pillar with a flag, 17 metres high, and a kalash 8.5 metres high. Prasadam is distributed to all devotees for free.
| ||Cubbon Park|
The Park is not only a popular park in Bengaluru but also a historical place that was laid out in 1864. The name ‘Garden city’ with which Bengaluru is often referred as was after the Cubbon Park. Its’ lush greenery and soothing atmosphere attracts everyone who is looking for a few relaxing moments away from pollution and traffic of the city. It creates a nature’s heaven amid the concrete buildings and roads of the city.
|Ooty ( Approx 277.5 Km from Bengaluru)|
Ooty, also known as Udhagamandalam, is a hill station in the state of Tamil Nadu, in southern India. Surrounded by trees, central Ooty Lake is a huge artificial expanse of water with pleasure boats. On the slopes of nearby Elk Hill, the Rose Garden is home to over 2,000 varieties of roses. The Government Botanical Garden, created in the 19th century, features ferns, orchids and a prehistoric, fossilized tree.
|Coonoor (Approx 296.8 Km from Bengaluru)|
It is one of the three Nilgiri hill stations – Ooty, Kotagiri and Coonoor – that sit high above the southern plains. Smaller and quieter than Ooty (20km northwest), it has some fantastic heritage hotels and guesthouses, from which you can do exactly the same things (hike, visit tea plantations, marvel at mountain views) you would do from bigger, busier Ooty. From upper Coonoor, 1km to 3km northeast (uphill) from the town centre, you can look down over a sea of red-tile rooftops to the slopes beyond and soak up the cool climate, quiet environment and beautiful scenery. But you get none of the above in lower (central) Coonoor, which is a bustling, honking mess.
|Bandipur National Park Bengaluru|
An 874-sq.-km forested reserve in the southern Indian state of Karnataka, is known for its small population of tigers. Once the private hunting ground of the Maharajas of Mysore, the park also harbors Indian elephants, spotted deer, gaurs (bison), antelopes and numerous other native species. The 14th-century Himavad Gopalaswamy Temple offers views from the park’s highest peak.
|BR HILLS (Approx 255 Km from Bengaluru)|
Biligiriranga Swamy Temple Wildlife Sanctuary aka BRT Wildlife Sanctuary is situated between the Western and Eastern Ghats in south eastern Karnataka State. Lies in Chamarajanagar District, Spread over 540 sq.km
Yelandur and Chamarajanagar are the two entry points to the Sanctuary. The Chamarajanagar is about 40 km from the sanctuary via the K Gudi Camp, while Yelandur is 18 km from the sanctuary. It is a scenic drive from the Chamarajanagar side, with the road winding up the hill via Vandarbal Village in the foothills. Those who plan to halt at Chamarajanagar for the night, one should need a prior permission from the Forest Department.
| ||Pondicherry (Approx 316.4 Km from Bengaluru)|
The union territory of Puducherry (formerly Pondicherry; generally known as ‘Pondy’) was under French rule until 1954. Some people here still speak French (and English with French accents). Hotels, restaurants and ‘lifestyle’ shops sell a seductive vision of the French-subcontinental aesthetic, enhanced by Gallic creative types and Indian artists and designers. The internationally famous Sri Aurobindo Ashram and its offshoot just north of town, Auroville, draw large numbers of spiritually minded visitors. Thus Pondy’s vibe: less faded colonial-era ville, more bohemian-chic, New Age–meets–Old World hang-out on the international travel trail.
|Mysore (130km from Bengaluru)|
Mysore is one of India’s oldest cities — an up-and-coming center for outsourcing and IT, which retains its old-world charm. The second largest city in Southern India’s state of Karnataka, Mysore is a city of palaces and gardens, shady avenues and sacred temples. It’s known for its academic and research institutions, and also for its heritage buildings and palaces constructed by the Mysore Maharajas.
Among Mysore’s most memorable sites are the lush Brindavan Gardens, with spectacular landscaping and fountains; Chamundeshwari Temple, with its 1,000 steps leading down to the city; and Mysore Palace, one of India’s most dramatic national monuments.