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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Natraj Jaipur
Travel Blogs from Jaipur
... and perfect detailed designs. I liked the fort overall, but my favorite part was hearing all the stories about the elephants that once lived there. (The king even had a tower built for his favorite elephant!) then we drove for about an hour to a restaurant. For lunch we ate butter chicken, chicken curry, rice and garlic naan. Indian food tastes so good! After that we drove some more. During the drive we saw dogs, pigs and goats, which ...
... a lie in, I did 7mins exercise and we went exploring for breakfast. We found a place called oasis which served a decent enough breakfast. I had 4 boiled eggs and asked for boiled vegetables which they were happy to oblige. Afterwards we bought a Goan beach towel for rs300 and walked to the beach. On the way we were offered all manner of things from hashish to camel leather handbags, ice cream and fruit. We reached the beach and got a free ...
... otherwise the heat in the open courtyard of the palace would have been horrendous. The palace was beautiful and we learned how the king would spend his leisure time when he was at home. He had different winter and summer bedrooms to accommodate for when it was warmer. He also had a hammock swing set up in the main garden that had a wind trapper in the wall that would make the wind travel past cold water to make a cool breeze. We stopped briefly to take photos at the ...
... intricate and ornate facade helped give Jaipur the name of the Pink City. Used by the royal ladies to allow them to glance down on life below without being seen, it is one of the most iconic views of India and even in the madness and bustle below it remained serene and beautiful. On then to the city palace where the current Maharajah lives. We found it rather dull and contained dusty half hearted museums to justify the entrance price. ...
It is almost everywhere. Plainly wretched people, living their lives on the streets, desperate for some show of kindness and help. You have to have a heart of steel to resist. The street children are ragamuffins. Unkempt, dirty, dressed in rags. The younger ones, unaware this will be their daily grind forever, still have bright eyes and winning smiles. Older ones have eyes wearied by their lot, asking for money robotically and unpleased by whatever you may give ...