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Hire tempo traveller from delhi to agra

Hire tempo traveller from delhi to agra


If you are planning your tour form delhi to Agra or delhi to Agra Jaipur through tempo traveller we can provide you tempo traveller on rent for the same. The tempo traveller which we provide are excellent in condition and can cover all your location which you want to visit according to your tour plan. arranges Tempo Traveller rental services and tempo traveller services from Delhi to Agra tour packages, and Delhi to Jaipur Tour Packages.

Total Distance: 205.277 km Delhi-Agra

Total Distance: 205.277 km Delhi-Jaipur

Delhi Agra Jaipur Tour

If you are a small group of 9-12 people and planning to visit India for the first time, there is no better option than the Golden Triangle Tour – Covering Delhi, Agra and Jaipur by tempo traveller. Golden Triangle Tour is the most popular tourist circuit in India. This incredible Golden Triangle Tour Itinerary comprising the three famous cities of India-Delhi, Agra and Jaipur having grandeur, glory & history.

Agra Sightseeing Tour, Travel Itinerary for Same Day Tour

Vrindavan is an important Hindu pilgrim center and is said to have been the site of the ancient forest where Lord Krishna spent his childhood. The holy town of Vrindavan boasts of an ancient history. One of the oldest surviving temple was found here in the year 1590, just a few years before this the city was also brought into being.

Vrindavan is said to have fell into oblivion until the 16th century when the city was founded by Lord Chaitanya Mahaprabhu who came here in 1515 in order to seek for those places where Lord Krishna spent his time. In the quest of this he travelled to various sacred forests in Vrindavan and with his spiritual abilities, he was able to locate those places, thus making them historically holy and famous.


Mathura Popularly known as ‘the land of Krishna’ where the air resonates with the music of His flute, Mathura is revered as one of the cradles of Indian civilization that witnessed waves of new cultures and religions, internalised over centuries to enrich our multi-faceted but composite tradition. Vandals and bigots tried to destroy the plurality of faiths and culture but the pious land endured that to this day. Situated on the western bank of river Yamuna, the ancient town having a sacred character is held in high esteem by Buddhists, Jains and Brahmanical faiths.


The place remains abuzz with a brimming number of tourists who are mainly the devotees of Krishna . Festivals and fairs which include the immensely popular Ras Leela, Holi and Janmasthami draw tourists in large numbers who simply fall in love with the purity attached to this place.The adjoining areas like Nandgaon, Vrindavan, Barsana, Gokul, Goverdhan have an element of sanctity as all these places have played a crucial role in scripting and depicting the life of the Lord.


That Krishna and Mathura are inseparable, one can get the glimpses of Divinity while roaming around the place. The tiny hamlets of the adjoining areas, the famous ghats, iconic temples or even the indegenous sweetmeats like rabri, curd, peda, petha all remind of the ‘Makhan chor’.


Agra Fort: Ever since Babur defeated and killed Ibrahin Lodi at Panipat in 1526, Agra played an important center of Mughal Empire. Akbar chose this city on the bank of River Yamuna as his capital and proceeded to build a strong citadel for the purpose. It is said that he destroyed the damaged old fort of Agra for the purpose and raised this grand group of monuments instead in red sandstone. Started in 1565, it took eight years and thirty-five lakh rupees to complete its construction and is second only to Taj in Agra. Qasim Khan Mir Barr-u-Bahr supervised the construction of this building.

One of the large fortified residences built at various strategic points of Mughal Empire; it had over five hundred buildings, as mentioned by Abul Fazal in his chronicles. Most of the buildings added later use marble as the chief construction material. At the time of Akbar, River Yamuna touched the fort and thus, a number of ghats were built here. Some of these ghats were meant to load and unload goods transported through river and other covered passages were for use by the harem inmates only.


Agra Tajmahal: The epitome of love, the elegy in marble, Taj Mahal is one of the most graceful and extravagant monuments in India. The seventh wonder of the world, it attracts thousands of tourists every year. A symbol of endless love and devotion of Emperor Shah Jehan to his beloved queen Mumtaz Mahal, the Taj is a befitting tribute to so romantic-a-love story and so divine an emotion that binds two souls forever. A visit to Taj Mahal, the mausoleum of Mumtaz, is a rare experience. It has become a signature monument of Indian architecture and someone has rightly said that Taj jas been designed like a palace and finished like a jewel.

The pure white marble structure, Taj acquires different shades at different times of the day and with changing seasons. The soft pink color of the dawn and fiery shade that it acquires at dusk are all bewitching. Though, the light that presents it in the best possible manner is perhaps that of full moon, when it shines with pristine white and silver glory. Taj seems to be as fanciful as the love story it represents of an all-mighty prince and a simple girl hawking silk and glass beads in the market and their marriage that seems so much like a fairy tale. The faithful wife marched with the prince, who was later crowned the emperor, on his every expedition and bore him fourteen children. On her deathbed, she made the emperor to promise to make a lovely monument unlike any other in the world as the tribute to their loving moments that were a treasure for her. The emperor kept the promise faithfully and thus, Taj was conceived.


Akbartomb-Sikandara: Akbar started building his own mausoleum, near Agra, that was to be a perfect blend of Hindu, Christian, Islamic, Buddhist and Jain designs and motifs, bespeaking of his religious tolerance and secular views. However, he could not complete it and died. Thus, his son Jehangir completed his tomb, popularly known as Sikandra after Sikandra Lodi, who established the community where Akbar’s Tomb is located. However, Jehangir made quite a number of alterations in the original plan, in keeping with the development of Mughal art and architecture. The tomb has three-storeyed red sandstone minarets displaying wondrous inlay work of marble on the four corners of the building. ‘Langurs’, black-faced monkeys have found a safe haven in the beautiful gardens surrounding the mausoleum and often stray to the walkways too.

One can see the Baradi palace in the gardens built by Sikander Lodhi. The tomb building is shaped like a truncated pyramid and has five storeys while the main tomb has a distinct square design. There are spacious cloisters on the ground floor. An elaborately decorated vestibule occupies the centre of the southern side, highlighted by exquisite carvings, artistic paintings and inlay work in geometric and floral designs enshrining the tombstone of Akbar. Other tombs on this floor belong to Shakrul Nisha Begum and Aram Bano, the daughters of Akbar. The ornamental arch and square pillar on the second storey looks unique. The third and fourth storeys also have identical arrangement of arches supported on pillars and chhatris adorning the façades. All the storeys are built in red stone except the fifth one, which is entirely in white marble.

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