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TripAdvisor Reviews Zee Hotel Agra
Travel Blogs from Agra
... temple.' It was built in 1700s as a place to worship the Hindu monkey god Hanuman, so wild monkeys have the run of the place. About 50 rhesus monkeys were climbing the ancient walks, swimming in a rainwater pool, and eating bananas and chick peas that the worshippers and tourists feed them. Some monkeys were grabby, but most calmly took the pieces of food from our outstretched palms. Wed/Thu - We fly from India, stay overnight in Nepal, and then fly on to Bhutan for a camping ...
... quicker. However the tolls are
obviously quite high as in some places we were the only vehicle
visible on the road.
We arrived in Agra and suddenly there
was mayhem. Animals on the road- cows, goats and donkeys and also
sometimes camels. Rickshaws, trucks and buses overloaded with people-
sometimes with people on the roof. No working traffic lights. I did
see an occasional set of lights but they either did not work or were
... be like very colorful dusty and super crowded.
It's so crazy the driving here outside of Delhi is there are no rules people drive four lanes down a two lane street the horn is used all the time by everyone on to drive up the wrong side of the road is not uncommon especially if your and Ox and Cart!! One thing is for sure to drive safely in India you must have four good things, good driving skills, good horn, good patients and exceptionally good luck! So far ...
... we took plenty, but I am going to have a go at describing the Taj Mahal anyway. High russet walls obscure the palace from sight until the last possible moment; pure architectural burlesque. A single gateway breaks the wall and its dark shadow frames our first glimpse of the Taj; the creamy white marble of the central dome curves elegantly into view. As we pass through the gate, the rest of the Taj Mahal reveals itself. The enormous central tower rises from a snowy marble plinth. Each ...
... on a marble
platform that stands above a sandstone one. The most elegant dome of the Tāj Mahal has a
diameter of 60 feet (18 m), and rises to a height of 80 feet (24 m); directly under this ...