Rajasthan Tour Packages

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Overview of Rajasthan Tour Package

Rajasthan is a land of palaces, forts, deserts, colors, and festivals. It is one of the most sought-after destinations by tourists from the country as well as overseas. As you visit Rajasthan, you are bound to travel in a time machine and feel the atmosphere of a few hundred years ago when the kings and queens ruled the state. The land of Rajasthan is mystically charming, with majestic palaces, magnificent forts, and enchanting Havel is. Again the desert in the western part of the state or the forests in the southeastern region will keep you spellbound. However, covering and enjoying all the beauties of the state is not possible without selecting the best Rajasthan tour package offered by the best tour operators. 

If you want to feel the true vibe of the state, then it is challenging to ignore the art and culture of the land and the people. Devoid of mere complications of life, the people of Rajasthan are always ready to greet tourists with a broad smile. The Rajasthan tour package offers you with the chance to enjoy the traditional folk songs and dance, take the camel safari in the desert, buy gems and pieces of jewelry, footwear, decorative showpieces, intricate wood carvings, blue pottery, and many more. Again enjoy the local cuisines or the princely delicacies during your entire vacation and smack your lips like never before. Travotic Holidays presents you with best Rajasthan tour package covering all important aspects of the trip.

However, every enjoyment is impossible without the assistance of a reputed Rajasthan trip operator. We will be more than eager to guide and accompany you in caring for everything in this land of endless attractions. 

We have packages like touring the entire state, honeymoon packages for the newly married, desert tour packages, packages starting from different parts of the country, and even custom packages to suit your travel durations. 

Packages Price Duration Night Stay
Rajasthan Tourism Package
10 Nights / 11 Days
Jaipur (02 Nights) Bikaner (01 Night) Jaisalmer (02 Nights) Jodhpur (01 Night) Mount Abu (01 Night) –Udaipur (02 Nights) Pushkar (01 Night)
Rajasthan Honeymoon Package
5 Nights / 6 Days
Jaipur (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount Abu (2N)
Rajasthan Tour Package from Kolkata
7 Nights / 8 Days
Jaipur (2N) Bikaner (1N) Jaisalmer (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount Abu (1N)
Jaisalmer Tour Package
2 Nights / 3 Days
Jaisalmer (2N)
Rajasthan Tour Package from Kolkata

7 Nights / 8Days

Jaipur (2N) Bikaner (1N) Jaisalmer (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount Abu (1N)
₹ 16050
₹ 14500
Per Person Cost
Rajasthan Honeymoon Package

5 Nights/ 6 Days

Jaypur (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount abu (2N)
₹ 8950
₹ 8200
Per Person Cost
Jaisalmer Tour Package

2 Nights/ 3 Days

Jaisalmer (2N)
₹ 9500
₹ 7900
Per Person Cost
Rajasthan Tourism Package

10 Nights/ 11Days

Jaipur (02 Nights) Bikaner (01 Night) Jaisalmer (02 Nights) Jodhpur (01 Night) Mount Abu (01 Night) –Udaipur (02 Nights) Pushkar (01 Night)
₹ 26700
₹ 24019
Per Person Cost

Climate of Rajasthan Tour Packages

Rajasthan is an arid state. But lately, it is getting some amount of rainfall in the southeastern part during the passing of the southwest monsoon. During summer, the temperature can reach 49 degrees centigrade in places, and it can be freezing cold during the winters in many places. 

The state of Rajasthan receives an average rainfall of around 200 to 400 mm annually. The extreme arid zone receives around 150 mm, while the wettest zones of the southeastern part receive around 1000 mm of rainfall annually. The state experiences 6 to 42 days of wet weather with 60 to 80 percent rainfall in the southeastern part.   

best time to visit Rajasthan

With temperature extremities for many months, tourists should plan their travel plans during the most soothing months. The climate of Rajasthan can be broadly divided into three: summer, monsoon, and winter. As it is in the western part of the country, it has a varying climate varying with the topography. While the rocky Aravali region, the fertile plains of the east, or the arid plains of the west of the state are responsible for varying climates.

The summer months extend from March to June, and the temperature progressively rises from the month of April. The eastern part of the Aravali range and the western part of the state, Bikaner, Jaisalmer, Barmer, or Phalodi, is scorching during these months, and the temperature hovers around 42 to 45 degrees centigrade and at times even reaches 49 degrees. If you are planning to tour Rajasthan during the summer months, visit places like Mount Abu, Ranakpur, or Kumbhalgarh. The weather at these places is soothing, and you can have a breathtaking view of these serene places. Although you may have to stay indoors during the peak daytime, but the early mornings or the late evenings are fantastic for enjoying the places.

The temperature begins to change during monsoon with some spells of rain. From the last week of June till the end of September, you may expect rain in some places, and the weather becomes a bit humid or sultry. The temperature during monsoon hovers around 35 to 40 degrees centigrade. If you want to avoid the peak season crowd, visit Rajasthan from July to September. During the rainy season, visit Udaipur, Bundi, or Keoladeo National Park (Bharatpur) – the hunting grounds of the erstwhile Maharajas.

The temperature rapidly changes after September, and you can feel the chill in the air. Winter sets in October and continues till around the middle of March, with December and January being the coldest months. It is the peak tourist season, and you can enjoy the glorious beauty of the state during this period. The winter temperatures hover around 6 to 30 degrees centigrade, with places like Churu touching zero degrees or Mount Abu touching 3 or 4 degrees centigrade. Many festivals like the Marwar Festival, maker Sankranti and Holi can be enjoyed during the winter, and you can see the vibrant colors of Rajasthan during this season.




January to March
50F - 80F
10°C - 27°C
April to June
75F - 105F
24°C - 45°C
July to September
70F - 95F
21°C - 35°C
October to December
55F - 85F
13°C - 30°C
How to reach Rajasthan

Reaching Rajasthan for domestic or international travelers is not tough. There are seven airports in the state of which two are international airport connecting it with other parts of the globe. Otherwise Mumbai, Ahmadabad or New Delhi is the major gateways to visit Rajasthan. With beautiful roads, extensive rail connectivity or flight connections, Rajasthan can be easily visited from all parts of the country.

By Road

Rajasthan can boast of having the most beautiful roads in the country. The total National and State Highway length is over 14500 km, cutting across all parts of the state. You can easily travel from Jaipur, New Delhi, Baroda, Ahmadabad, and various cities to various parts of Rajasthan.

By Rail

Rajasthan is well connected by the Indian Railways, with many superfast trains running daily, connecting all significant tourist places to other parts of the state and beyond. The railway network in the state is around 4600 km long. 

By Air

As already said, Rajasthan is well connected with other parts of the country and the world. The nearest major International Airport from Jaipur is IGI Airport in New Delhi, at a distance of around 250 km.   

Book your Rajasthan Tour Package Now    

If you are looking for the next winter trip to an amazing location that offers you the chance to enjoy sand dunes, explore vibrant culture and chilling winter experience, book your Rajasthan tour package with Travotic Holidays now.

Available Train details for Ajodhya Pahar Package tour:
Rupasi Bangla Exp [12883]
Depart 06:25 | Arrival 11:50
Lalmati Exp [12883]
Depart 08:30 | Arrival 14:15
Tue, Sat
Attraction Of Rajasthan Tour Packages

Rajasthan's beautiful Pink City Jaipur, was the stronghold of a clan of rulers whose three hill forts and series of palaces in the city are important attractions. Known as the Pink City because of the color of the stone used exclusively in the walled city, Jaipur's bazaars sell embroidered leather shoes, blue pottery, tie, and dye scarves, and other exotic wares. Western Rajasthan itself forms a convenient circuit, in the heart of the Thar Desert which has shaped its history, lifestyles, and architecture.


  1. Nahargarh Fort
  2. Amber Fort
  3. Jaigarh Fort
  4. Jal Mahal


Historically, Ajmer always had great strategic importance and was sacked by Mahmud of Ghazni on one of his periodic forays from Afghanistan. Later it became a favorite residence of the great Moghuls. One of the first contacts between the Moghul and the British occurred in Ajmer when Sir Thomas Roe met with Jahangir here in 1616. The city was subsequently taken by the Scindias and, in 1818, it was handed over to the British, becoming one of the few places in Rajasthan controlled directly by the British rather than being part of a princely state.


  1. Taragarh
  2. Shah Jahan Mosque
  3. Pushkar Lake
  4. Nasiya Temple
  5. Mayo College
  6. Man Mahal
  7. Foy Sagar
  8. Dargah Sharif
  9. Ana Sagar Lake
  10. Akbar Palace
  11. Adhai Din Ka Jhonpda


It is nestled between clusters of small hills of the Aravali range. Perched on the most prominent of these hills is a massive ancient fort that whispers tales of the rich history of the city. This city was formerly known as Mewar The people of the state did not accept any external interference and daringly resisted foreign invasions. In the 12th and 13th centuries, they formed a group and raided Delhi. But finally, Sultan Bulban (1267 A.D. - 1287 A.D.) suppressed them, bringing the area under Muslim rule.


  1. City Palace Complex
  2. Company Garden
  3. The Fort
  4. Government Museum
  5. Jai Samand Lake
  6. Sagar
  7. Siliserh Lake
  8. Vijay Mandir Palace


Banswara, it is likely, derived its name from bans or bamboo shoots, which once grew in abundance around the places. It was a part of the territory known as Bagar during the reign of Udai Singh (who succeeded to the throne sometime between 1496 and 1498 AD) and is said to have been founded by Jagmal, the younger son of Udai Singh who, being much devoted to his queen, the mother of Jagmal and wanting to see him installed as a ruler of a separate State, had partitioned Bagar between the two claimant sons before his death. Banswara remained the capital of the erstwhile State of the same name for about four centuries thereafter.


  1. Shri Raj Mandir
  2. Kagdi Lake and Mahi Dam
  3. Anand Sagar Lake
  4. Dialab Lake
  5. Abdulla Pir


Bharatpur was the premier Jat State in Rajasthan. Badan Singh established and founded the fort and palaces of Deeg in 1725. Seven years later, his son laid the foundation nearby of the fort of Bharatpur. It was a formidable structure called Logagarh (iron fort), which lived up to its reputation.


  1. Lohagarh Fort
  2. Bharatpur Museum
  3. Bharatpur Palace
  4. Keoladeo National Park


Binaker's history dates back to 1488 A.D. when a Rathore Prince, Rao Bikaji- a descendent of the founder of Jodhpur (1459 A.D.), Rao Jodhaji, established his kingdom here. Rao Jodhaji had five sons but Rao Bikaji was the most enterprising of them. Bikaji chose a barren wilderness called Jangladesh and transformed it into an impressive city, called Bikaner after the founder's name.


  1. Junagarh Fort
  2. Lalgarh Palace
  3. National Research Centre on Came
  4. Laxminath Temple
  5. Ganga Singh Museum
  6. Sadul Singh Museum
  7. Jain Temple



In 1193 A.D. when Prithviraj Chauhan was defeated by Sultan Mohammed Ghauri, some Chauhan nobles sought shelter in Mewar and became allies to the Rana while other young warriors move towards the Chambal valley and overpowered the Meena and Bhil tribals thus establishing their own kingdom of Hadoti. Later, two branches of Hadas formed two separates states of Kota and Bundi, on either side of the river Chambal. Bundi is surrounded by the Aravalli hills on the three sides and is circumscribed by a massive wall with four gateways.


  1. Junagarh Fort
  2. Lalgarh Palace
  3. Camel Research farm
  4. Devi Kund
  5. Gajner Wildlife Sanctuary
  6. Shiv Bari Temple
  7. Deshnok Temple
  8. Kolayat Ji
  9. Kalibangan
  10. Bhandasar Temple


Alauddin Khilji was the first to sack Chittaur in 1303 A.D. overpowered by a passionate desire to possess the regal beauty, queen Padmini. Legend has it, that he saw her face in the reflection of a mirror and was struck by her mesmerizing beauty. But the noble queen preferred death to dishonor and committed Jauhar'.

In 1533 A.D., during the rule of Bikramjeet, came the second attack from Bahadur Shah, the Sultan of Gujarat. Once again Jauhar was led by Rani Karanavati, a Bundi princess. Her infant son, Udai Singh was smuggled out of Chittaur to Bundi who survived to inherit the throne of the citadel. He learned from his traumatic childhood that discretion is preferred to valor. So in, 1567 A.D. when the Mughal Emperor invaded Chittaur, Udai Singh fled to establish a new Capital, Udaipur-a beautiful lake city, leaving behind Chittaur to be defended by two 16-year-old heroes, Jaimal of Bednore and Patta of Kelwa. These young men displayed true Rajput chivalry and died after Jauhar' was performed. Immediately thereafter Akbar razed the fort to rubble. Chittaur was never inhabited again but it always asserted the heroic spirit of Rajput warriors.


  1. The Fort
  2. Vijay Satambh
  3. Kirti Stambh
  4. Rana Kumbha's Palace
  5. Meerabai Temple
  6. Padmini's Palace
  7. Kumbha Shyam Temple
  8. Kalika Mata Temple
  9. Govt. Museum
  10. Jaimal & Patta Palaces
  11. Nagari


Set at the edge of the Thar Desert, the imperial city of Jodhpur echoes with tales of antiquity in the emptiness of the desert. Once the capital of the Marwar state, it was founded in 1459 A.D. by Rao Jodha-chief of the Rathore clan of Rajputs who claimed to be descendants of Rama - the epic hero of the Ramayana. The massive 15th century A.D. Mehrangarh Fort looms on the top of a rocky hill, soaring 125 Mts. Above the plains. The city is encompassed by a high wall -10 km long with 8 gates and innumerable bastions. A major trade center of the 16th century A.D. the fortress-city of Jodhpur is now the second-largest city of Rajasthan.


  1. Mehrangarh Fort
  2. Jaswant Thada
  3. Umaid Bhawan Palace
  4. Girdikot & Sardar Market
  5. Museum
  6. Balsamand Lakes & Gardens
  7. Mandore
  8. Mahamandir Temple
  9. Kailana Lake
  10. Osian
  11. Luni Fort
  12. The Dhawa


The city has an interesting legend associated with it, according to which, Lord Krishna-the head of the Yadav Clan, foretold Arjuna that a remote descendent of the Yadav Clan would build his kingdom atop the Trikuta Hill. His prophecy was fulfilled in 1156 A.D. when Rawal Jaisal, a descendent of the Yadav Clan and a Bhatti Rajput, abandoned his fort at Lodurva and founded a new capital - Jaisalmer, perched on the Trikuta Hill.


  1. Jhalawar Fort (Garh Palace)
  2. Government Museum
  3. Bhawani Natya Shala
  4. Gagron Fort
  5. Buddhist Caves and Stupas
  6. Rain Basera (6KM)
  7. Jhalarapatan (6KM)
  8. Chandrabhaga Temples(7KM)
  9. Buddhist Caves and stupas
  10. Dag (100Km)
  11. Kakuni (65Km)
  12. Bhimsagar (24 km)
  13. Atishey Jain Temple, Chandkheri (35 km)
  14. Dalhanpur (54)
  15. Fort of Gangadhar (120 km)


The princely state of the Jhalas, Jhalawar was created in 1838 A.D., after being separated from Kota by the British. Remarkable contributions from various rulers including Zalim Singh I made it a culturally rich state. Lying in the south-eastern region of Rajasthan at the edge of the Malwa plateau, Jhalawar has a rocky but water-laden verdant landscape, unlike much of Rajasthan. With some exquisite pre-historic cave paintings, massive forts, thickly wooded forests, and exotic wildlife variety. Jhalawar boasts of rich historic as well as natural wealth. One can spot countless species of birds as one drives past the lush countryside. Red poppy fields and orange-laden orchards make the countryside all the more fascinating and colorful during winters. The area around Bhawani Mandi is known for contributing a major share to the production of citrus in the country.


  1. Jhalawar Fort (Garh Palace)
  2. Government Museum
  3. Bhawani Natya Shala
  4. Gagron Fort
  5. Buddhist Caves and Stupas
  6. Rain Basera (6KM)
  7. Jhalarapatan (6KM)
  8. Chandrabhaga Temples(7KM)
  9. Buddhist Caves and stupas
  10. Dag (100Km)
  11. Kakuni (65Km)
  12. Bhimsagar (24 km)
  13. Atishey Jain Temple,
  14. Chandkheri (35 km)
  15. Dalhanpur (54)


The history of the city dates back to the 12th century A.D. when the Hada Chieftain, Rao Deva, conquered the territory and founded Bundi and Hadoti. Later, in the early 17th century AD during the reign of the Mughal Emperor Jahangir, the ruler of Bundi -Rao Ratan Singh, gave the smaller principality of Kota to his son, Madho Singh. Since then Kota became a hallmark of the Rajput gallantry and culture.

The history of Kota is linked with the history of Bundi. Both Bundi and Kota came under the rule of the Chauhans in the 12th century. The descendants of the Chauhans set up their capital at Bundi and ruled from here. While Bundi was the capital, Kota formed the land granted to the eldest son of the ruler. This arrangement continued until 1624. In 1624, Emperor Jahangir, the great Mughal ruler, partitioned Bundi and made Kota an independent state. Rao Madho Singh, son of the ruler of Bundi, ascended the throne of Kota. It became a part of the British Empire in 1818 and later became a part of the Indian state of Rajasthan when it gained independence in 1947.


  1. Maharao Madho Singh Museum
  2. Kota Barrage
  3. Jag Mandir
  4. Chambal Garden
  5. Rana Pratap Sagar Dam
  6. Govt. Museum
  7. Haveli Of Devataji
  8. Kansua temple with a four-faced Shiva Lingam,
  9. Bhitria Kund,
  10. Adhar Shila Dargah
  11. Budh Singh Bafna Haveli
  12. Yatayat Park
  13. Bhanddeora Temple
  14. Nahargarh Fort
  15. Sitabari
  16. Shergarh
  17. Fort Of Shahbad & Mosque
  18. Darrah Wildlife Sanctuary
  19. Rock Paintings of Alaniya
  20. Baroli (45KM West)


In Rana Kumbha's time the kingdom of Mewar spread from Ranthambore to Gwalior, including vast tracts of present-day Rajasthan and Madhya Pradesh. Mewar's rulers became patrons of all that was best in Indian martial and fine arts, architecture, and learning. Of the 84 fortresses defending Mewar, 32 were designed and built by Rana Kumbha. Of these, Kumbhalgarh with its 36-kilometer long wall and soaring towers is the most impressive. Kumbhalgarh stands on the site of an ancient citadel dating back to the second century AD belonging to a Jain descendant of India's Mauryan emperors. It defined the boundaries between Mewar and Marwar and became a refuge for Mewar's rulers in times of strife. Its steel gray ramparts encircle the fertile Shero Mallah Valley, with ancient monuments cenotaphs, ponds, and flourishing farms. Kumbhalgarh fell only once in its history, to the combined forces of Emperor Akbar, Raja Man Singh of Amber, and Raja Udai Singh of Amber, and Raja Udai Singh of Marwar.


  1. Dussehra Mela (Sep - Oct of every year)
  2. Kumbhalgarh Wildlife Sanctuary
  3. Muchchal Mahavir
  4. Kumbhalgarh Wildlife Sanctuary


The history of Mount Abu is as diverse as the city itself. It was once a part of the Chauhan kingdom of Rajasthan and served as a summer resort for the Rajput kings of the region. After that, it was leased by the British government from the then Maharaja of Sirohi for use as the headquarter of the resident to Rajputana (another name for Rajasthan).

During the British rule in India, it was the favorite summer destination of the British, who came here to escape the dusty, dry heat of the plains particularly Rajasthan. It also served as a sanatorium for the troops. The small huts and cottages here tell stories of those times even today.


  1. Gaumukh Temple
  2. Delwara Jain Temple
  3. Adhar Devi Temple
  4. Museum & Art Gallery
  5. Viewpoints
  6. Shri Raghunathji Temple
  7. Gardens & Parks
  8. Trevor's Tank
  9. Guru Shikhar
  10. Achalgarh
  11. Mount Abu Tourist Palace
  12. Gaumukh Temple
  13. Delwara Jain Temple
  14. Adhar Devi Temple
  15. Museum & Art Gallery
  16. Viewpoints
  17. Shri Raghunathji Temple
  18. Gardens & Parks
  19. Trevor's Tank
  20. Guru Shikhar
  21. Achalgarh


At about 90 min. drive (about 48 km) from Udaipur in Rajasthan lies a very popular Dham, Nathdwara set amidst idyllic hills on the left bank of the Banas river, where one can see devotees in large numbers flocking for worship. The place is most popular for its sacred Vaishnava temple of Lord Srinathji, the manifestation of Lord Krishna. Sri Nathdwara or the gateway leading to the Srinathji is also the center of the Pushtimarg Sampradaya, a doctrine created by Jagat Guru Sri Vallabhacharya. One can find the idol of Srinathji, sculpted out of one piece of black marble belonging to the 12th century, and was first installed by Sri Vallabhacharya in a small temple at Jaipur, near Mathura. The little town is a honeycomb of lanes and alleys leading to the hub of activity, the Srinathji temple. The Haveli of Srinathji (as the temple is called), was once a royal palace of the Rajput rulers. Over 1000 devotees reach the temple early in the morning to serve the Lord, each day of the year. Getting up during the early hours for the first darshan is a regular observation where Lord Sir Nathji resides in regal splendor. Darshans or glimpses of Srinathji can be sought 8 times in the day. Collectively known as Ashtaya, the 8 darshans are Mangala, Shrungar, Gwal, Rajbhog, Uthhapan, Bhog, Sandhaya Aarti, and Shayan. In each of them, the Leelas (divine manifestations) of the Lord are described and harmonized with His daily routine. Groups of devotees constantly flush into the temple, pushing, pulling, and reaching out, sometimes even getting hurt in the process. The darshan is like a matter of life and death for them, and they endure it bravely eight times in a day just for those few seconds.


  1. Srinathji Temple
  2. Rajasamand Lake
  3. Nav Chowki


Historically, Pushkar always had great strategic importance and was sacked by Mahmud of Ghazni on one of his periodic forays from Afghanistan. Later it became a favorite residence of the great Moghuls. One of the first contacts between the Moghul and the British occurred in Pushkar when Sir Thomas Roe met with Jahangir here in 1616. The city was subsequently taken by the Scindias and, in 1818, it was handed over to the British, becoming one of the few places in Rajasthan controlled directly by the British rather than being part of a princely state.


  1. Pushkar Ghat
  2. Pushkar Temples


Ranakpur is named after Rana Kumbha whom Dharna Sah, a Jain businessman, approached when he had the vision of his great temple to ask for the land for its construction. Renowned for some marvelously carved Jain temples in amber stone, Ranakpur is amongst the five holiest places of the Jain community and exceptional in beauty. These temples were constructed in AD 1439. It is located in the mountain ranges of Pali district, 39 km. away from the Phalna railway station. Ranakpur is reached after passing lush green valleys and streams and the heart-capturing views drive away any fatigue of the journey. The Ranakpur Jain Temple was built during the reign of the liberal and gifted monarch Rana Kumbha in the 15th century. An enormous basement covers a 48,000 sq. feet area. There are four subsidiary shrines, twenty-four pillared halls, and eligibly domes supported by over four hundred columns. The total number of columns is 1,444 all of which are intricately carved no two being alike. The artistically carved nymphs playing the flute in various dance postures at a height of 45 feet are an engrossing sight. In the assembly hall, there are two big bells weighing 108 kgs. whose sound echoes in the entire complex.


  1. Jain Temple
  2. Sadri
  3. Ghanerao
  4. Narlai
  5. Falna
  6. Desuri
  7. Rohet
  8. Village Safaris


Once an ancient Rajput state, formerly known as Mewat, Alwar was nearest to the imperial Delhi. The people of the state did not accept any external interference and daringly resisted foreign invasions. In the 12th and 13th centuries, they formed a group and raided Delhi. But finally, Sultan Bulban (1267 A.D. - 1287 A.D.) suppressed them, bringing the area under Muslim rule. In 1771 A.D. Maharaja Pratap Singh, a Kuchhwaha Rajput belonging to the clan of Jaipur's rulers, won back Alwar and founded a principality of his own.


  1. Sariska Tiger Reserve Park
  2. Sariska Palace
  3. Siliserh Lake Palace
  4. Vijai Mandir Palace
  5. Jai Samand Lake


In the 13th century A.D. Govinda, the grandson of Prithviraj Chauhan took over the reign of the land. Later his successor Vagabhatta beautified the city and built a noteworthy temple at Jhain. In the middle of the 15th century A.D., Rana Kumbha captured the fort and gifted it to his son to be occupied later by the Hada Rajputs of Bundi and Mughal Emperors Akbar and Aurangazeb. Mughal Emperor Shah Alam gifted it to Maharaja Sawai Madho Singh I of Jaipur in 1754 and since then it was maintained as the hunting preserve of the Maharaja.


  • Jungle Safari: (There are about 42 tigers in Ranthambore National Park. A good network of gravel tracks crisscross the park and safaris are undertaken in open-sided jeeps driven by a ranger)


The Shekhawati region lies north of Jaipur. This was the land where Marwari businessmen started constructing their mansions or Havelis in the 18th and 19th Centuries. The two major communities of this region were the Rajputs and the Marwaris - or one with the will to fight and die for his honor and the other a businessman. During the British period, trade rivalry pushed the Marwaris to port, but the love for their land was still very strong. While wars and treaties decided the fate of a few and the conditions of the peasantry remains the same.


  1. Havelis of the Rajputs and the Marwaris.
  2. Dundlod
  3. Nawalgarh
  4. Mukandgarh
  5. Khetri
  6. Jhunjhunu
  7. Mandawa
  8. Churu
  9. Bissau
  10. Harsh Nath Temple (11 km)
  11. Jeen Mata Temple (29 km)
  12. Rambagh
  13. Lachhmangarh Fort
  14. Bagad
  15. Chirawa
  16. Pilani
  17. Surajgarh And Kajara
  18. Alsisar and Malsisar
  19. Mehansar
  20. Churu
  21. Salasar Balaji
  22. Ratangarh
  23. Sardar Shahar (46 km)
  24. Dudhwa Khara (36 km)
  25. Tal Chhapar (100 km)


Udaipur is the jewel of the Mewar kingdom ruled by the Sisodia dynasty for 1200 Years. The foundation of the city has an interesting legend associated with it. According to it, Maharana Udai Singh, the founder, was hunting one day when he met a holy man meditating on a hill overlooking the Lake Pichhola. The hermit blessed the Maharana and advised him to build a palace at this favorable located spot with a fertile valley watered by the stream, a lake, an agreeable altitude, and an amphitheater of low mountains. Maharana followed the advice of the hermit and founded the city in 1559 A.D.


  1. City Palace
  2. Saheliyon Ki Bari
  3. The Suraj Gokhada
  4. Pratap Memorial
  5. Gulab Bagh
  6. Sajjan Garh
  7. Fateh Sagar
  8. Pichola Lake
  9. Jagdish Temple
  10. Bhartiya Lok Kala Museum
  11. Nagda
  12. Haldighati
  13. Kumbhalgarh Fort
  14. Jagat
  15. Jaisamand Lake
  16. Ranakpur
  17. Kankroli
  18. Rajsamand Lake
  19. Ahar


Kite Festival: A festival with a difference - as kites take to the sky all over Jaipur. In the evening, kites with lights in them and fireworks brighten the skies above. If you like kite flying, you should be here.

Elephant Festival: Elephant Festival is a festival celebrated in Jaipur city in Rajasthan. It is held on the day of the Holi festival, usually in the month of March. is a great occasion for the visitor to watch several elephant sports and also play this festival of colors.

Gangaur Fair: A festival devoted to Goddess Parvati. It is time for young girls to dress up in their finery and pray for the grooms of their choice while the married women pray for the well-being of their husbands. The most notable celebrations happen in Jaipur, Udaipur, Jodhpur, Jaisalmer, Bikaner, and Nathdwara (near Udaipur)

Camel Festival: The camel festival is organized by the Department of Tourism of the Rajasthan in January every year in Bikaner. The festival begins with a colorful procession of bedecked camels against the red sandstone backdrop of the Junagarh fort. The camels display amazing footwork, dancing gracefully to the directions of their trainers. Bridal bridles, jingling anklets, and camel shadows cast a spell on the audience. In the evenings, is held a traditional rendezvous of renowned artists and folk performers of Rajasthan.

Nagaur Fair: The fair is held every year in January-February in Nagaur, is a trading fair for cattle and camels, and gives one an opportunity to catch up with rural life as owners from all over the state camp on the outskirts of the town while they buy and sell animals.

Mewar Festival: This 18-day festival is celebrated to welcome the advent of spring and coincides with the festival of Gangaur in Udaipur. It is significant for the women of the state as it is time for them to dress in their best. The women gather to dress the images of Issar and Gangaur and then carry them in a ceremonial procession through different parts of the city. The procession ends up at Pichhola Lake where the images are transferred to special boats amidst singing and festivity.

Kaila Devi Fair: The fair is held in March or April in Kaila village in Karauli district and it holds an important place among the celebrated fairs of the state. The fortnight-long fair is held on the banks of the river Kalisil in the hills of Trikut about 2 kilometers from Kaila village. It houses the images of Mahalakshrni and Chamunda. Kaila Devi has been regarded as the guardian deity throughout the ages by the Khinchis, the Yadavas, and the princes of Karauli. A small temple dedicated to Bhairon is situated in the courtyard and facing the shrine of the Devi is the temple of Hanuman. Throughout the year, there is a steady flow of devotees.

Mahavir Ji Fair: This fair is held at Mahavir Ji between March & April to commemorate Shri Mahavir Swami, the 24th Tirthankara (saint) of the Jams. The temple is located in an enclosure known as Katala where devotees come to pay homage.

Summer Festival: The three-day festival is held at Mount Abu in June every year and is a feast of folk and classical music and a window to the tribal life and culture of Rajasthan. The festival begins with the singing of a ballad which is followed by Gaelic Ghoomar and Dhap folk dances. Boat races and Qawwalis are also organized.

Teej Festival: Held during the monsoons, July Teej is also dedicated to Lord Shiva and Parvati and this time it is married women who pray for a happy and long married life. Though celebrations are held all over the state, it is particularly colorful in Jaipur where a procession winds its way for two days through the Old City. It is the festival of swings which are decorated with flowers and hung from trees. Young girls and women dressed in green clothes sing songs in celebration of the advent of the monsoon.

Dusshera: Dusshera is celebrated all over the country in different ways as also in Rajasthan. It celebrates the triumph of good over evil the victory of Lord Rama over Ravana. The tale of Rama and Sita and the battle fought between Lord Rama and Ravana are enacted on stage and it is called Ramlila. On the tenth day of the festival, huge effigies of the ten-headed Ravana and his brother Kumbakaran, stuffed with thousands of firecrackers, are set afire and the people then begin to rejoice.

Gogaji Fair: The fair is held at Gogamedi in Ganganagar district in August in memory of a popular hero of the area known as Goga among the Hindus and Jahar Peer among the Muslims. The Kayam Khani Muslims claim to be descendants of his. Gogaji is popular as a snake god and almost every village in Rajasthan has a sacred place dedicated to him. Staunch followers of Gogaji believe that by invoking his name, a snake bite and other diseases can be cured. It is said that Gogaji went into samadhi at GogaMedi and thousands of devotees gather there to pay homage at his memorial every day during the Fair which lasts three days. The samadhi is a marble structure with two minarets fortified by a boundary wall.

Kaliteej: Though Kaliteej is celebrated all over the state, the one in Bundi is different in the sense that it is held on different dates from the rest of the state. The festival starts with the procession of goddess Teej in a decorated palanquin from the imposing Naval Sagar and passes through the main bazaars. The procession comprises decorated elephants, camels, bands, performing artists, and colorfully dressed people. Though the main function is held for only two days, the celebrations continue into Janamashtami, which marks the birth of Lord Krishna.

Ramdevra Fair: The Ramdevra Fair is held in Ramdevra village in Jaisalmer in August or September. The village has got its name after Baba Ramdev, a Tanwar Rajput, who took samadhi in 1458, He had miraculous powers and legend goes that five peers from Mecca came to test his powers. After being convinced, they paid homage to him. The Hindus regard him as an incarnation of Lord Krishna. A large fair is held here which is attended by lakhs of devotees who come in large groups from various places.

Marwar Festival: Held in October in Jodhpur, this annual two-day event attempts to showcase the art and culture of the Jodhpur region. It is devoted mainly to singing and dancing. Originally known as the Maand festival, the folk dancers provide a glimpse of the days of yore, of battles and valiant heroes who still live on in their songs. Other attractions are the camel tattoo show and polo. The venues are the impressive Umaid Bhavan Palace, Mandore, and the Mehrangarh fort.

Pushkar Fair: Easily the most identifiable of all the fairs of the state, the Pushkar fair is held in November in Pushkar in Ajmer, where an eighth century temple of Brahma, draws the faithful. The place has about 400 shrines and temples around the lake. Legend has it that Lord Brahma, in search of a place to hold his yagna (religious ritual), dropped the lotus from his hand and the three spots touched by the flower were turned into lakes. These are today known as the Jyeshtha Pushkar, Madhyam Pushkar, and Kanishtha Pushkar. Pilgrims bathe at the ghats and pray at the temple. Traders strike deals at the world's largest camel fair, although horses are also sold. People gather together to camp in the desert and entertain each other with songs and dances and cook meals over campfires. The camel, horse, and donkey races are also popular and draw huge attendance. Rajasthan Tourism puts up a tourist village.

Chandrabhaga Fair: This three-day fair is held at Jhalrapatan near Jhalawar either in November or December next to the banks of the Chandrabhaga river which is considered holy by the people living in this part of the state. On the full moon night of Kartik Purnima, thousands of pilgrims take a dip in the rivet There is also a big cattle fair in which cows, horses, buffaloes, camels, and bullocks are brought for sale.

Kolyat Fair: Bikaner is the venue for this fair which lasts 10 days and the place is the sacred site where Kapil Muni is supposed to have meditated. The place has a lake with 52 ghats shaded by banyan trees. Devotees take a dip in the lake and pray in the temples. Aarti is performed twice a day and bhog is offered. People float lighted lamps in the sacred lake as part of the rituals. A cattle fair is also held where buffaloes, camels, horses, and cattle are sold. Certificates and prizes are given away to the best breeders at the fair.


Camel Safari in Rajasthan Camel Safaris is the most exciting. It is a great experience to explore the Thar - a vibrantly, living, desert, very colorful, and on the back of the swaying Camel. About the only thing, you will have to get used to when you plan a camel safari is the ungainly movement of the ship of the desert. Regions of North India remain moderate to extremely cold during winters. So it is the best time for tourists to visit Rajasthan. The best time for a camel safari is in the morning and evening, even in the cooler winter months. Such safaris are usually run by professional outfits who hire Raikas, the camel-keepers. Remember to drink lots of water or fruit juice etc, to avoid dehydration because the atmosphere is hot in the daytime.

Elephant Safari in Rajasthan The most regal way of seeing Rajasthan is on an elephant safari; since nothing can even compare with the majesty of the pachyderm on wonder the rulers used elephants for their journeys. Equipped with a howdah, a large seat on which they would sit, complete with soft silk cushions, and with a ceremonial umbrella over their heads, modern-day safaris may pale in comparison but are no less regal on that account. The Elephant treads slowly and steadily and a safari would be ideal in and around principal towns, especially in the vicinity of wildlife sanctuaries where the same elephants can do double duty for viewing wildlife Since an elephant safari is an elaborate affair and requires many attendants for the beast as well such camps too tend to be more lavish, and so these are best for incentive groups who can be promised an experience, the like of which they are unlikely to ever have elsewhere.

Jeep Safari Rajasthan A more recent, and exciting, variation of the camel safari is the horse safari, The Rajputs were born to be horseback riders, and the tradition was strongly engorged in the medieval ages when the cavalry formed one of the most important flanks of the desert armies, Special houses were bred at the thickens or aristocratic homes of the Thakurs who served their kings which armies of horsemen. The Marwari horse is an indigenous species, hardy agile and among the notables in the world’s breeds, In addition, the Kathiawadi and Sindhi horses are also adept at traversing the desert countryside. Horse safaris are usually conducted in the vicinity of Udaipur where the hilly terrain and forested countryside are ideal for taking to the trail. Riders and advised to equip themselves with riding gear the famous Jodhpuri breeches, hat, and boots, Depending on your capability to ride the houses may trot or canter through the countryside, What matters most, however, is that each evening you are assured of the comforts of former palaces and forts.


Rajasthan Tour Package from Kolkata

7 Nights / 8Days

Jaipur (2N) Bikaner (1N) Jaisalmer (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount Abu (1N)
₹ 16050
₹ 14500
Per Person Cost
Rajasthan Honeymoon Package

5 Nights/ 6 Days

Jaypur (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount abu (2N)
₹ 8950
₹ 8200
Per Person Cost
Jaisalmer Tour Package

2 Nights/ 3 Days

Jaisalmer (2N)
₹ 9500
₹ 7900
Per Person Cost
Rajasthan Tourism Package

10 Nights/ 11Days

Jaipur (02 Nights) Bikaner (01 Night) Jaisalmer (02 Nights) Jodhpur (01 Night) Mount Abu (01 Night) –Udaipur (02 Nights) Pushkar (01 Night)
₹ 26700
₹ 24019
Per Person Cost
Packages Price Duration Night Stay
Rajasthan Tourism Package
10 Nights / 11 Days
Jaipur (02 Nights) Bikaner (01 Night) Jaisalmer (02 Nights) Jodhpur (01 Night) Mount Abu (01 Night) –Udaipur (02 Nights) Pushkar (01 Night)
Rajasthan Honeymoon Package
5 Nights / 6 Days
Jaipur (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount Abu (2N)
Rajasthan Tour Package from Kolkata
7 Nights / 8 Days
Jaipur (2N) Bikaner (1N) Jaisalmer (2N) Jodhpur (1N) Mount Abu (1N)
Jaisalmer Tour Package
2 Nights / 3 Days
Jaisalmer (2N)


Day 01
Rice, Aloo Bhaji, Dal, Fish curry, Chatni, Papad
Rice, Aloo Bhaji, Dal, Fish curry, Chatni, Papad
Day 02
Puri, Sabji, Tea / Coffee
Rice, Chips, Dal, Fish portion, Chatni, Papad
Rice / Roti, Dal, Mix Veg /Similar, Chicken Masala
Day 03
Bread, Omelet, Tea / Coffee

Important Notes

  • In case if any sightseeing is not done due to weekly closure, alternative sightseeing will be done for the same.
  • The tour price mentioned for this tour is for Indian nationals only.
  • The tour price varies for foreign nationals, for more details kindly contact our Travotic Teams.
  • NRIs and Foreign nationals please ensure proper identity is conveyed to the booking executive at the time of booking and all details along with passport copies are handed over to the booking executive.
  • The Standard Check-in and check-out time of hotels in India is generally 12.30 PM and 11 AM respectively.

Travel Documents & Requirements

  • Aadhar Card front and Back page
  • ADULT: Voters ID / Passport / Aadhar Card / Driving Licence
  • CHILD 5- 11: Passport / Aadhar Card / School ID
  • CHILD 2- 4 year: Birth certificate/Aadhar Card / School ID
  • INFANT: Birth Certificate and Carry 03 passport sized photographs
  • Additional Requirement: ID type & ID no. should be uploaded for Safari booking
  • For convenience make a reservation of hotels, transport, and local sightseeing of the city and journey on Luxury Trains.
  • Carrying an authorized map of the State and City to which you are traveling.
  • Carry woolen clothes in winter and walking shoes for all seasons.
  • Carrying all essential medicines as advised by your doctor.
  • Travel insurance can protect you from any unseen hazards.
  • Avoid taking the services of unknown and unauthorized guides/touts.
  • Avoid heavy baggage and prefer to use lightweight bags with wheels to avoid any inconvenience.
  • Inform your allergies and food habits in the hotel or restaurant before you order meals or beverages.
  • Avoid carrying expensive items like jewelry, gold, and valuables of high worth.
  • Make purchases from authorized shops and take proper vouchers of purchases made with telephone numbers and identification of salesman or owner of the shop.
  • Carrying safe drinking water and dry eatables while traveling.
  • In case of ill-health during the stay in hotels or traveling on luxury trains, Please contact our 24 X 07 Customer Support Number -8585-86-5050
  • Always carry a photocopy of your travel documents i.e. Passport, Visa, or Travel Pass, and inform the police immediately of the loss of any of such documents.
  • Give a proper wake-up call at hotel reception as and when you have to catch the early morning or late night connecting Bus or Train.
  • Avoid getting extra familiar with hotel staff or any other guests during your stay and in case of any abnormal or indecent behavior, report to Hotel Manager or THPL Customer Support Mobile number
  • Avoid booking tickets or hotel bookings through unauthorized agents.
Terms & Conditions

In the event of cancellation of tour/travel services due to any avoidable/unavoidable reason/s, we must be notified of the same in writing. Cancellation charges will be effective from the date we receive advice in writing, and cancellation charges would be as follows:

60 days before arrival: 10% of the Tour/service cost
45 days before arrival: 20% of the Tour/service cost
15 days before arrival: 25% of the Tour/service cost
10 days before arrival: 50% of the Tour/service cost

07 days before arrival: Non Refundable

NOTE: In the case of Special Trains Journeys and peak season hotel bookings a separate cancellation policy is applicable (which can be advised as and when required).


Refund for hotel payment will follow the hotel’s cancellation policy
Train tickets cancellations will follow the Railway’s policy
Flight tickets cancellations will follow the airline's company policy

In case you cancel the trip after commencement, refund would be restricted to a limited amount only which too would depend on the amount that we would be able to recover from the hoteliers/ contractors we patronize. For unused hotel accommodation, chartered transportation & missed meals, etc. we do not bear any responsibility to refund.


  1. Please note that after the finalization of the Tour/ service Cost, if there are any Hike in entrance fees of monuments/museums, Taxes, fuel cost, or guide charges – the same would be charged as extra.
  2. As per the Government directive, you are requested to produce your photo identity document such as Driving License/Voter ID Card/Passport/Ration Card at the point of check-in at the hotel. We appreciate your cooperation.
  3. In case of the non-availability of requested hotels/hotels, we will provide accommodation in a similar category of hotel/hotels.
  4. If there is any unavoidable incident occur during the tour, Travotic will not be labile for any responsibility
  5. There will be no refund for any No Show / Unutilized services.
  6. The itinerary may be modifying based on various factors like maintenance of monuments/museums/major like spots conventions, religious festivals, etc.
  7. Itinerary timings on the tour are approximate and may be subject to change.
  8. Transfers and sightseeing on a SIC basis mean transport through a comfortable coach/bus/van depending on the total number of passengers traveling with you on that same tour. Please note that Travotic Holidays will be putting together all the passengers arriving around the same time and dropping them at their respective hotels. You may talk to our holiday experts about private transfers/ transport facilities, which will be made available at an additional cost.
  9. The customer needs to avail of the SIC from the scheduled pick-up point at the scheduled time. Travotic Holidays are not responsible if the pick-up is missed due to the customer’s delay.
  10. All personal extras such as laundry, room service, alcohol, minibar, telephone bills, pre-paid or post-paid SIM cards, etc. will be on a direct payment basis by the traveler to the service provider & Travotic Holidays will not be liable for the same at any point of time.

Payment Details

For all the services contracted, a 25% advance payment should be made to hold the booking, on a confirmed basis & for flight ticket booking need full actual fare. The balance amounts need to be paid 10days before the commencement of the services. Management personnel holds the right to decide upon the amount to be paid as advance payment, based on the nature of the service & the time left for the commencement of the service.

Apart from the above in some cases like Special Train Journeys, hotels, or resorts bookings during the peak season (like X-Mas, New Year, Puja, Diwali), a 50% advance payment should be made to hold the booking and 20days before full payment is required to be paid.

Note: Above mentioned payment policy may change during peak season.

Bank Details
Bank Details
Account Name:
Travotic Hospitality Pvt. Ltd.
HDFC Bank Ltd
Account No:
IFSC Code:
Hatibagan Branch
Bank Address:
81A, Ground Floor, Sikdar Bagan Street, Hati Bagan, Kolkata, West Bengal 700004
Bank Details
Account Name:
Travotic Hospitality Pvt. Ltd.
Axis Bank Ltd
Account No:
IFSC Code:
Dalhousie Square Branch
Bank Address:
Ground Floor, Mukti Chambers, 4, Clive Row, B.B.D. Bagh, Kolkata, West Bengal 700001
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Travotic Holidays cater to its clients, one of finest travel affairs that you can find in Kolkata. Our clients are offered extremely well organized and properly executed tours along with the most competitive price. We are pledged upon providing our travelers with an incredible experience each and every time and we do it by following these core values.

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Overview of Rajasthan Tour and Travel Packages

Tour Reviews

This Ajodhya hills tour is awesome for a short tour. We went from Kolkata to Ajodhya by car. The scenic beauty of the hill is awesome and the route is also very beautiful. The view of the lakes is very nice. The hotel is Good especially Food. Well organized by Travotic holidays Team. Thanks to Mr. Abhijit for advising such a good weekend destination. - Mr. Suman Mukherjee

Suman Mukherjee

Thanks Travotic Holidays, for organizing an awesome trip. It was so well organized. We went Ajodhya hills Purulia, visited upper – Local Dam, Mathaburo pujo and Falls. Hotel was fine , Car was Brand New and Driver Mithun is a nice person with good knowledge. Special thanks to Mrs.Arpita Saha her cooperation.She customised our tour program so beautifully.Hotels were pretty good,in nice location.

Ms Alpana Ghosh

Decent trip organizer for weekend Destination. Visited Ajodhya last week. hotels and Car and Services provided are of top-notch.

Md. Nehal Anwar