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Luxury is a goal to be attained in life, and people take different paths to reach there, including luxury vacations. A popular holiday theme, luxury holidays offer a wonderful chance to enjoy a luxurious vacation along with near and dear ones. Like most international holiday packages, luxury holiday packages include tourist hotspots of foreign destinations and accommodation in luxury category hotels. Many tour operators of the country offer discounted travel deals for luxury tour packages. For luxury tour from India, enquire about best luxury travel packages and do online booking of Luxury Packages. You can get the best deals on luxury holiday packages from India at MakeMyTrip India. Luxury Tour Packages - Book Luxury Packages, Luxury Holidays, Luxury Tours - MakeMyTrip.comLuxury Packages - Best Luxury deals available on Luxury Packages, Luxury Tours at MakeMyTrip. Enjoy Luxury Tour Packages, vacation packages at lowest prices. Also check our other theme destination packages.
Rajasthan is a fairy tale world steeped in myths and legends, of sepia deserts and shimmering lakes, old havelis (mansions), impregnable forts and opulent palaces. The biggest state of India in terms of area, Rajasthan encompasses myriad facets that thrill visitors a lot. From intricately carved Jain temples to the overwhelming royal palaces, state government organised vibrant events to colourful regional festivals, delectable Rajasthani delicacies to exquisite handicrafts, experience India's best with much to offer in Rajasthan. While the Great Indian Thar Desert offers thrilling safari opportunities on the back of 'desert's ship' - camel, the wildlife sanctuaries like Ranthambore and Sariska provide shelter to a variety of floral, faunal as well as avian species. Besides these, the hill station of Mount Abu offers a welcome respite from the scorching heat and busy life of the cities. A holiday in Rajasthan also provides a wonderful opportunity to meet its warm-hearted people and experience the centuries old Royal hospitality.
Main Languages: Regional dialects, Hindi and English
When to Go: Between November and February
Trains connect all major cities but usually don't ply to remote areas
The government run Rajasthan Road Transport Corporation has an extensive network and connects all tourist destinations by deluxe, semi-deluxe and Volvo buses. Bus tickets can be booked online
Hiring a taxi is also a good idea
While Jaipur has an international airport, cities like Jodhpur and Udaipur have domestic airports that are connected to Jaipur by regular flights
The Jaisalmer Airport is operational only during peak tourist season
A crimson sun casting an orange hue, setting behind the luminescent white marble of the epitome of everlasting love 'The Taj Mahal', is probably the 'cliched' picture that leaps to our mind when we think of Agra. Why should it not? After all Taj Mahal remains unsurpassed in beauty. But there is much more to Agra than just the Taj Mahal. Agra has a rich and puristic cultural mix of the Persian and the Mughal era. It is home to many ancient relics and monuments of historical and cultural significance - Taj Mahal, the ghost city of Fatehpur Sikri, the exquisite tomb of Itmad-ud-Daulah are just a few of the many wonders of pristine Mughal architecture that are nestled in the city.
Historians are of the general opinion that the city of Agra was founded in 1504 A.D. by Sikandar Lodi, the ruler of the Delhi Sultunate. Sikander Lodi's son, Ibrahim Lodi, ruled over the city after his father's death until he fell fighting Babar in the first battle of Panipat fought in 1526. Under the Mughals, the city witnessed the blossoming of some of the finest pieces of architecture ever made. The magnificence of the ancient times is not the only thing that would strike you with awe. In the backdrop of the monuments and the tombs, is a bustling industrial city getting richer by the day. Some of you might get down on your knees twice - at the Taj Mahal to propose and the second time to thank your stars for all the shopping you could do in the city! Agra has a thriving market of marble artifacts, silk fabrics, and leather goods available at dirt cheap rates.
The land of warriors and home of the famous Coorgi Pork, Coorg (officially called Kodagu) is peppered with coffee plantations, gurgling streams and tumbledown town markets. Once the base of some of the most powerful empires in south India, Coorg will enchant you in more ways than you can imagine!
Madikeri (Mercara) is famously known as the "Scotland of India" for no lesser reasons. Quaint cottages, waterfalls, plantations, serenity and peace are all pervasive here. The warrior clan of Kodavas who have called Coorg their home over centuries, today offer an insight into their unique culture with good cheer and warm nature.
Explore lush wilderness at Nagarhole National Park, picnic by the majestic Iruppu Falls, stroll along Madikeri's enchanting evening market, enjoy rafting on Barapole River, trail into the unknown depths towards the Brahmagiri Peak, and discover Coorg"s rich history with a visit to Raja's Seat, Talacauvery, Madikeri Fort or Bhagamandala. Also tour coffee plantations or gorge on spicy, Coorgi curry at a local restaurant. The hills will soothe your mind beyond compare.
From hockey festivals to traditional archery, the fervent love for eco-tourism and nature, and the oh-so-obvious love of food and wine, Coorg will bowl you over indefinitely.
Stepping on the soil of Goa is like entering a dream. You feel right at home and light-hearted, as the holiday spirit takes over. There is something in the Goan air that makes fun & cheer infectious, and you can't help but throw away your worries and eat, drink, laugh and enjoy instinctively.
Hop on to a two-wheeler, may be a guttural Enfield. It's not hard to find a ride with rental guys pitching their scooters with corny comments. It is the best way to get around town and to the open invitation of the sun, sand and seafood.
Noisy north Goan beaches, action packed water sports, bright markets, medieval forts, pre-historic rocks, calmer white sand beaches and a parallel hippie culture are some aspects of Goa that you'll come across. History has settled comfortably in Goa, evident in its architecture and the many churches and cathedrals. Old Goa takes her place in the sun once a year during the feast of St Xavier, which is a crowd puller and the trademark celebratory spirit is at its peak. Let's begin the voyage to the craziest Land of India...
The green is what strikes you wherever you go in Kerala. It is arguably one of the most beautiful destinations of the planet with verdant tropical jungles and palm fringed beaches, mighty rivers and rolling hills redolent with aromas of coffee and cardamom. Catch a frenzied Kathakali performance, sample the fiery sea food, drift down the backwaters in a house boat and get a rejuvenating Ayurvedic massage and you will agree that Kerala's claim of being 'God's Own Country' really is true.
One of the most visited regions of India and housing a treasure trove of ancient cities, architectural marvels, colourful people and cultural conundrums, the golden triangle of Delhi-Agra-Jaipur gives the traveller the essence of North India. Explore the 2500 year old rich past of Delhi to the dazzling Taj Mahal at Agra to the Rajputana architecture and valour of Jaipur, the 'city of victory'.
Gangtok, an unassuming Himalayan town comes with the quaint charms very much like most hillside towns. And yet its culture and its influences stop it from being clubbed with the rest.
Flung away from the heart of India and in proximity with Tibet, it is most certainly not the quintessential Indian town. Buddhism is prevalent. So are entrancing views of mountains and foliage.
Monks cruising down the street in bikes is a common sight. You cannot miss the numerous monasteries in the city. The mystical Do-Drul Chorten, Enchey Gompa Monastery, Rumtek Monastery, Tashiling Monastery and Phensong Monastery are quite beautiful. The Namgyal Institute of Tibetology offers an intimate rendezvous with its culture. Even better are the masked dances and processions during festivals.
Gangtok offers some incredible views of the mighty Kanchenjunga from Tashi Point and its quaint temple, Ganesh Tok. Hanuman Tok is another Hindu temple in this city.
Shoppers and foodies will be delighted. From yummy tea to Tibetan handicrafts and fur jackets, Gangtok's MG Road and Lal Bazaar are only too happy to please. The food is diverse and restaurants serve you traditional Sikkimese dishes, steamed and fried Momos, the wicked Chang and succulent meat that will have you asking for more.
Changu Lake, Saramsa Garden and Banjhakri Falls are all a short drive from the city and are neat getaways whether you want to ride a Yak, sip on hot tea meditatively or have a scrumptious picnic. For a few lessons in history, just drive up to the Nathu La Pass.
Orchids, Snow Leopards, Red Pandas and bamboos have their own sanctuaries in Gangtok that takes the conservation of its greenscape and wildlife seriously.
Not a tourist trap, with little to do and much to discover, experience the art of doing nothing and being everything in Gangtok.
Cochin will make you come alive at the very first sight. It offers a wealth of history, art and culture to travellers. Shuffled in the hands of Maharajas, and colonial powers like the Portuguese, Dutch and British, the present Cochin is chequered with impressive colonial landmarks as well as contemporary ones.
The essence of Cochin lies in its pristine beauty and the beaches dotted with palm trees. Its culture, nature and hospitality will surly lure you in. Cochin offers you more than beautiful beaches with architectural gems like Bolghatty Palace and Fort Kochi. Uncovering Cochin through Onam, the banquet of Sadya, the Malayattoor Perunnal Festival, yoga, Ayurveda and Kerala spices at the Spice Market is a fascinating journey of discovery.
Cochin is the only place where Chinese fishing nets are used outside China. You'll see local fishermen braving the waves on coracles. More than the ways of the fishermen, the palaces and ruins left behind like the Hill Palace offer a glimpse of the splendour of Kochi. Visit the Dutch Palace and the nearby Jewish Synagogue which is famed for its Belgium chandeliers and Chinese tiles.
Deep in ancient history, the city will make you snap back to the present in a jiffy with dazzling shopping complexes and places, such as Veega Land, a water theme park, the largest in South India.
Cochin tempts you with a boat cruise in the backwaters against the idyllic backdrop of the Arabian Sea and the Western Ghats. You can hire a ferryboat and row to Vypin Island from Mattancherry town to catch sight of dolphins making merry.
Cochin's diverse charms, and the relatively quiet, clean and rather conservative atmosphere set it apart from other cities. Don't be surprised if you take back more than a few unforgettable moments.
A land of soaring snowcapped peaks, alpine meadows and densely forested hills and ravines abounding in exotic flora and fauna, Bhutan is situated in the great Himalayan range bordered by Tibet in the north & India in the south. A purely Buddhist country, Bhutan has a rich & unique culture, tradition & way of life which still remains pristine. During season, Bhutan's hills are covered with an awesome assortment of flowers decorated with waterfalls and streams gushing in wild abandon.
No holiday in India is complete without a trip to Manali. Tucked away in the shade of dense pinewoods and snowy mountains, there is something about Kulu Valley's premier hill station, that will make you recall childhood fairytales. The earth almost meets the sky all around, the meandering Beas River winds its way through the valley mysteriously, and between the imposing peaks of the Pir Panjal and Dhauladhar ranges, hundreds flock to experience how it must be to live in Paradise.
Known famously for its lush green valleys, this beautiful hill station in the lower Himalayas is closely connected to Indian mythology as the legendary King Manu is said to have lived here. It is believed that the ark of Manu was found here after the great flood. Today, the name Manali is almost forgotten for what it truly stands forthe Abode of Manu or the Abode of the Gods. And needless to say, this is precisely why everyone heads to the hills every year: to ski down the icy slopes of the Himalayas, where the gods once lived.