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Delhi is the capital city of India. It was, for a long time, under the Islamic rule of the Mughal dynasty. The Mughal rulers left behind marvelous structures that have great aesthetic value. The Red Fort, The Qutub Minar and the Jama Masjid are among many relics that are perfect for a historical excursion through the city.

Delhi is also the seat of the Indian sovereign government. On a chilly winter’s evening, take a walk down the royal boulevard called the Rajpath, crossing the Parliament House and the Rashtrapati Bhawan (residence of the president) leading up to the India Gate. This arena has open lush gardens and makes for a perfect picnic spot. The Rajpath also hosts a Grand Republic Day parade on the 26th of January every year.

This city is clustered with cafes and eateries that offer a wide variety of cuisines to choose from, but the streets of Old Delhi or Chandni Chownk, serving deep-fried Jalebi’s and the famous parathas, make for a truly local dining experience. Mughlai cuisine is the highlight food of Delhi and can easily be found anywhere in Delhi.

Delhi is a fine shopping destination. Connaught Place and Khan Market are ideal for the elite shopper with top-notch restaurants and classy jewelry and clothing stores, while Sarojini and Janpath offer a great bargain. Dilli Haat is the place-to-go for regional handicrafts.

The India Habitat center in Delhi hosts the latest in art, poetry and the literary scene of the country.

Well connected by the Metro; the best time to visit is October through March. The city has a lot to offer and it can be an overwhelming experience even for the seasoned traveler. And while you’re here, don’t forget to visit the (neighboring) futuristic city of Gurugram!

Jaipur, or the Pink city, as it is popularly called, was built by, and is named after Maharaja Jai Singh II, whose architectural innovation is now the city that opens doors to the glamorous desert state of Rajasthan. In 1876, a part of the city was painted pink to pay tribute to the visiting King Edward VII, and thus, the name “pink city”. The City Palace in old Jaipur is still the residence of the royal family.

The cluttered dingy streets and the majestic structures are to be found at perfect synchrony with each other, and this is what makes Jaipur truly unique. The Hawa Mahal or the Palace of Winds, the ancient observatory named Jantar Mantar, and the City Palace are ideal if you’re looking to wander in a historical reverie of the city’s past.

Plan a trek to the Nahargarh Fort; it makes for a nice picnic spot and also offers a towering view of the shimmering city lights at night. The Ram Bagh palace, the Jal Mahal, and the Jaigarh Fort add to the list of heritage sites in and around Jaipur that are visit-worthy.

The Central Museum in Albert Hall, the oldest museum in all of Rajasthan has been admired by many including the famous Rudyard Kipling for its rare collection of paintings and sculptures, and it even houses an Egyptian Mummy!

The lively Johari Bazaar is a star attraction. It is one of the world’s most exquisite jewel markets that gives Jaipur its reputation as a jeweler's hub.

Visiting Jaipur calls for a taste of the exotic Rajasthani cuisine (especially the Dal Baati Churma), and along with Delhi and Agra, it forms the Golden Triangle, the most prominent tourist circuit in India.