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TripAdvisor Reviews Aodhi Hotel Kumbhalgarh
Travel Blogs from Kumbhalgarh
We've developed a taste for chai so every day we stop along the road somewhere at a roadside stall & have a cup, usually 30 rupees for 3 cups. They make the best chai, much better than the hotels. Next stop was the 3 storeyed Jain Temple at Ranakpur, an amazing temple. Construction of the temple began in the 15th century & took about 65 years to complete. There are over 1,444 marble pillars, all differently carved & no two pillars are the same. They say ...
... live a different life over here in comparison to us. They all had personal chauffeurs who took us onto a bar which one of them owned. We had free drinks and then were taken to some exclusive nightclub, where the likes of all the Bollywood stars hangout. It was very cool, everyone in there was exceptionally rich & good looking!!! Had an amazing night :-) and even got home at a semi respectable time of ...
... s room was practically a suite with a balcony overlooking the gardens. The Rana had said that people come to Narlai to visit the step well — which dates back to the 5th century - and to climb to the top of the Shiva Rock. The Shiva Rock is an imposing structure - Narlai’s Table Mountain. At the very top, from our wing (which also housed the Maharani’s room), we could see a white marble elephant - as the story goes, the Maharani was very fond of her elephant and ...
... Rajastan is known as the desert state as everything as really dry and arid, and how it would have been
inhospitable terrain for invading forces.
We took a mountain road shortcut, bypassing goats and numerous cows lying on the road, through villages with camel carts and bright turban-wearing villagers, to Ranakpur. We stopped at the temple 'canteen' for some lunch - long trestle tables served by Jaians in white robes, shaved heads and pony tails, which ...
... 34km in length and supposedly 2nd longest after the Great Wall of China. We are finding it rather difficult in this area as it is quite remote and people blatantly stare at us looking us up and down and laughing with each other as they follow us around. All signs are in Hindu as English disappeared just prior to Ranakpur and people don't speak English. Try to take a photo and they want money. Lesley feels there might be a lot of inbreeding in the ...