Tour & Travel

Tourist Places to Visit in Central Delhi / South Delhi

New Delhi

New Delhi, which starts in Connaught Place (Also Read Things to do in Connaught Place) and stretches out up to 6 km (4 miles) south, is the city the British manufactured when they moved their capital from Calcutta to Delhi in 1911. Its verdant frontier cabins are gradually being supplanted with places of business, five-star lodgings, and unattractive new private quarters for government authorities. New Delhi streams into South Delhi; the limit is liquid. South Delhi likewise has a lot of hundreds of years old landmarks, for example, the Qutab Minar, the town of Hauz Khas, and various Muslim tombs that lie deserted in the focal point of a field or remain in the midst of contemporary houses and condos. Eastern South Delhi has an attractive new Lotus Temple.

Visit Tourist Places in Delhi

Contract a vehicle or taxi and head to Humayun’s Tomb in the early morning. Made by the spouse of the Mogul’s head, the sixteenth-century tomb is moderately serene during this season of day. When the surge hour traffic slows down, continue north to Purana, on your way to the Crafts Museum. Try not to hurry through the historical centre; give yourself abundant time to value the great showcases and exquisite manifestations. From here, head southeast to Dilli Haat and the INA Market, a superb shopping-and-eating complex. After a bite, drive up to Baba Bangla Sahib Gurudwara to see Sikhism in real life. On the trek back south, drive west along Raj Path to Lutyens’ Imperial City, with its noteworthy engineering. Relax for a bit in Lodi Gardens, where harmony dives indeed as you go for an evening walk to see local people unwind and analyze the old tombs of the fifteenth and sixteenth century Lodi rulers. Around 5 PM, head to the close-by old Nizamuddin neighbourhood and its magnificent, ethnically rich Muslim bazaar. Taped qawwali s (Sufi melodies of delight) set the mindset as you stroll down twisting paths to Hazrat Nizamuddin Darga, the tomb of a Sufi holy person. Get a few blooms to put on the tomb when you arrive. Tomb directors are descent-dams of the Sufi holy person, and they can fill in as helpful advisers for this little fortune, an ideal spot to wait as the sun goes down. In case you’re fortunate, the sun will set to the sound of qawwali artists playing out their arresting melodies live. At long last, take a ride to the lotus formed Bohai Temple which is open until 7 PM.


This visit takes an entire day if traffic backs you off, and it presumably will. On the off chance that you have time, you should need to isolate the agenda into two days and loosen up the main evening, at that point begin somewhat later the second day. Among April and October, when the sun is serious, consider part the visit down the middle just to forestall parchedness or sunstroke. Make an effort not to design this visit for a Monday, when the Crafts Museum is shut.

  • Bangla Sahib Gurdwara

    Bangla Sahib Gurdwara

    Not exactly a mile (2 km) from Connaught Place, this gurdwara (Sikh sanctuary) is in every case loaded with action—nothing unexpected given Delhi’s gigantic Sikh populace, the vast majority of whom came here as evacuees from Pakistan in 1947. Today the Sikhs are a prosperous gathering, many landing for supplications via vehicle or bike. On the off chance that you can’t make it to Amritsar to see the Golden Temple, by all methods, come to Bangla Sahib to see Sikhs venerate and to respect the unmistakably pompous style of their sanctuaries. Like Sikhism itself, gurdwaras reflect both the symmetry of Mogul mosques and the disarray of, Hindu sanctuaries. Bangla Sahib is worked of blinding white marble with a sparkling, gold onion arch to finish everything. There is a vast tank of water off to one side, encompassed by a profound marble veranda that offers alleviation from the sun on hot days.

    The gurdwara remains on the site where Guru Hari Krishan, the eighth of 10 Sikh masters who lived somewhere in the range of 1469 and 1708, played out a minor act of God. Prior to entering, take off your shoes and socks (check them at the counter on the left), dispose of cigarettes, and bring or discover a bit of fabric to cover your head. As you stroll up the stairs and enter the sanaum, you’ll see individuals filling containers of water from encased reservoirs. Master Hari Krishan used to appropriate purified water to the wiped out, trusting it had an extraordinary mending impact at the forefront of their thoughts, body, and soul, individuals still treat the substance of these pools as heavenly water. Inside, enthusiasts sit confronting a little structure in the middle that holds the Granth Sahib (Sikh sacred texts). Psalms from the sacred book are sung consistently from a long time before dawn until around 9 PM, and you’re free to sit and tune in for some time; on the off chance that you extravagant something social at night, come at around 9 to see the service by which the book is put away through the evening. As you stroll around inside, be mindful so as to continue a clockwise way, and exit on the correct side toward the rear. Out the way to the privilege, a minister disperses prasad, or fellowship: Take a chunk of this sugar, flour, and oil creation with two hands, pop it into your mouth with your correct hand, at that point rub the rest of the oil into your hands.



The Lotus Temple celebrates the lotus flower, the symbol of purity throughout India, and the number nine, which represents the highest digit and, in the Lotus faith, unity. The nine pools on the elevated platform signify the green leaves of the lotus and cool the stark, smooth, elegant interior. The sleek structure has two layers: nine white marble-covered petals that point to heaven, and nine petals that conceal the portals. From a short distance, it looks like a fantastic work of origami rising out of the earth. The interior conforms to that of all Lotus temples: There are no religious icons, just copies of the Holy Scriptures and sleek wooden pews. Completed in 1986, the temple was designed by Fariborz Sahba, an Iranian-born Canadian architect.