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Keoladeo National Park - 3 KM

Keoladeo National Park is a UNESCO-recognised World Heritage Site. Housing more than 366 species of birds, 379 species of plants, and around 30 mammals, the new name of the sanctuary is derived from the temple of Keoladeo, dedicated to Lord Shiva. The bird family in the park includes hundreds of aquatic birds that are natives of Afghanistan, Turkmenistan, China, and Siberia. The best time to visit is August – November for watching resident birds and October – March for spotting migratory birds.

Lohagarh Fort - 5 KM

Built in the early 18th century by Jat ruler Maharaja Suraj Mal, Lohagarh Fort Bharatpur ranks as one of the most beautiful forts and palaces in Rajasthan, India. Due to its unassailable defences, the fort came to be known by the name of Lohagarh (Iron Fort). Some fascinating monuments within Lohagarh Fort Bharatpur include Kishori Mahal, Mahal Khas, Moti Mahal, and Kothi Khas. One of the strongest forts in Rajasthan, Lohagarh, was able to successfully thwart many a British attack.

Fatehpur Sikri - 19 KM

Fatehpur Sikri was founded in the 16th century by Mughal Emperor Akbar. It is essentially a fortified city built by the king and had been the capital of his empire for fifteen years. Now a UNESCO World Heritage Site and a famous tourist attraction, it is a fine example of Mughal architecture. Fatehpur Sikri is home to Jodha Bai's palace, Jama Mosque, Buland Darwaza, and the Tomb of Salim Chisti, among many other famous monuments, each of which is an integral part of the Indian heritage.

Mathura - 44 KM

Mathura has an ancient history. According to the Archaeological Survey of India plaque at the Mathura Museum, the city is mentioned in the oldest Indian epic, the Ramayana. In the epic, the Ikshwaku prince Shatrughna slays a demon called Lavanasura and claims the land. Afterwards, the place came to be known as Madhuvan, as it was thickly wooded, then Madhupura, and later Mathura. Mathuran art and culture reached their zenith under the Kushan dynasty, which had Mathura as one of their capitals, the other being Purushapura (Peshawar). The dynasty had kings with the names Kujula Kadphises, Kanishka, Huvishka, and Vasudeva.

Agra - 52 KM

Agra is a city in the northern state of Uttar Pradesh, India. The city is famous for being the capital of the Mughal emperors from 1526 to 1658. It is a major tourist destination for its many Mughal-era buildings, such as the Taj Mahal, Agra Fort, and Fatehpur Sikri, all three of which are UNESCO World Heritage Sites.

Vrindavan - 55 KM

Vrindavan is a holy town in Uttar Pradesh, northern India. The Hindu deity Krishna is said to have spent his childhood here. It’s home to temples, many dedicated to Krishna and his lover, the deity Radha. At Banke Bihari Temple, the curtain in front of Krishna’s statue is opened and closed every few minutes. At Radha Raman Temple, a gold plate beside Krishna signifies Radha. Prem Mandir is a huge white marble temple.

Abhaneri - 105 KM

The village was originally named Abha Nagari (City of Brightness), but over time the name evolved to its present form. Originally ruled by the Chahamanas of Shakambhari, the area was later conquered by Muslim invasions under Mahmud of Ghazni and later ruled by the Mughals. Later, the Maratha conquered the area, and it became a part of Jaipur State until independence. Abhaneri is small in size but attracts tourists from across the globe. 

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