Duration:- 03 nights and 04 days
Day 1: Delhi to Agra (220 kms / 5 hrs)
Meet at New Delhi and transfer to Agra. Check in to your hotel. Visit Agra Fort & Fatehpur Sikri. Evening explores the local market. Dinner and Overnight stay at Hotel.
Day 02: Agra to Vrindavan (75 kms/ 2 Hrs)
Morning visit Taj Mahal for Sunrise View (Taj Mahal is not open on Friday). Later return to the hotel. After breakfast, check out from the hotel. Transfer to Vrindavan. Check in to your hotel. Visit Govind Dev Temple, Isckon Temple & Banke Bihari Temple in Vrindavan. Dinner and Overnight stay at Hotel.
Day 03: Mathura Vrindavan Sightseeing
The morning after breakfast full day of sightseeing. Visit Prem Mandir & Rangnathji Temple in Vrindavan. Visit Dwarkadhish Temple and Krishna Janmabhoomi in Mathura. Visit Dinner and Overnight stay at Hotel.
Day 04: Vrindavan to Delhi (150 kms/ 3 – 4hrs)
The morning after breakfast, transfer to Delhi. Drop at Delhi railway station / Airport.
The Tiananmen, a gate in the wall of the Imperial City, was built in 1415 during the Ming dynasty. In the 17th century, fighting between Li Zicheng’s rebel forces and the forces of the Manchu-led Qing dynasty caused heavy damage to, or even destroyed, the gate. Tiananmen Square was designed and built in 1651, and has since been enlarged by four times its original size in the 1950s.
Near the centre of the square stood the “Great Ming Gate”, the southern gate to the Imperial City, renamed “Great Qing Gate” during the Qing dynasty, and “Gate of China” during the Republican era. Unlike the other gates in Beijing, such as the Tiananmen and the Zhengyangmen, this was a purely ceremonial gateway, with three arches but no ramparts, similar in style to the ceremonial gateways found in the Ming tombs. This gate had a special status as the “Gate of the Nation”, as can be seen from its successive names. It normally remained closed, except when the Emperor passed through. Commoner traffic was diverted to side gates at the western and eastern ends of the square, respectively. Because of this diversion in traffic, a busy marketplace, called “Chess Grid Streets”, was developed in the big, fenced square to the south of this gate.