TOP 10 BEST PLACES IN DELHI | दिल्ली COMPLETE TOURIST TRAVEL GUIDE
INA Shopping Market Delhi
Located just 300 metres from the INA metro station lies the bustling lanes of INA market. Famous for its fresh fruits and vegetables, the market is the kitchen shopping hotspot for the locals. The market is one of the oldest surviving market in Delhi and rightly so, the market offers the best quality products.
If you wish to buy meat, INA market is your spot. The fresh and healthy meat available in the INA market has no competition what so ever, in terms of quality. A bit on the expensive side, the prices of the products are compensated by the quality of the products. The INA market is a dream come true for every food lover, Gourmands and aspiring chefs with its extensive range of food products. Whatever ingredient you need, the INA market would provide you with it. The quality of fresh meat is also top notch. Delhi’s most exciting food bazaar, the local shops filled with imported package food makes up for a great kitchen shopping experience. The market is also famous for its unique range of sea foods. The market also boasts of its exotic wine collections with some of the oldest and famous Wines being put on display.
Opposite to INA market, also lies the famous INA Dilli Haat. You can shop for home decor items and hand-crafted products.
Gurdwara Bangla Sahib
GURDWARA SRI BANGLA SAHIB is situated in the Delhi City. Built in the sacred visit of SRI GURU HARKRISHAN JI to Delhi. At the request of Mughal King Aurangzeb and through the persuasion of Mirza Raja Jai Singh of Amber, GURU SAHIB agreed to come to Delhi. Raja Jai Singh invited GURU SAHIB to the present site which originally belonged to Raja Jai Singh. Raja’s wife thought of testing the spiritual powers of the GURU SAHIB and disguised herself as maid servant and sat among the attendants. GURU SAHIB at the age of 8 years identified the RANI and sat in her lap. Thus convincing her of the the spiritual powers of SRI GURU NANAK DEV JI and his True Disciples. In those days small pox was raging in the city of Delhi on an epidemic form. The citizens of Delhi suffered grief and death As a result of calamity that had befallen there. GURU SAHIB out of love and compassion for suffering humanity dipped his holy feet in water and poured charan amrit into small chaubacha (tank). All those who took water from caubacha were cured from the disease. Thus the people of Delhi were saved from that epidemic. Devotees with faith and devotion come from far and near and get rid of suffering by taking a dip in the holy water.
The Chandni Chowk is one of the oldest and busiest markets in Old Delhi, India. It is located close to the Old Delhi Railway Station. The Red Fort monument is located at the eastern end of Chandni Chowk. It was built in the 17th century by the Mughal Emperor of India, Shah Jahan, and designed by his daughter, Jahanara. The market was once divided by canals (now closed) to reflect moonlight. It remains one of India’s largest wholesale markets.
Original Chandni Chowk
The original Chandni Chowk, half-moon-shaped square, was located in front of the Municipal Townhall and its reflection used to shine in the moonlit water pool located in front of it. A shallow water channel was built from Yamuna, which ran through the middle of the straight road currently known as the Chandani Chowk bazaar, with roads and shops on either side of the channel. This road had three bazaars. Chandni Chowk, or the Moonlight Square, and its three bazaars were designed and established by Princess Jahanara Begum, Shah Jahan‘s favourite daughter, in 1650 CE. Originally containing 1,560 shops, the bazaar was 40 yards wide by 1,520 yards long. The bazaar shaped as a square was given elegance by the presence of a pool in the centre of the complex. The pool shimmered in the moonlight, a feature which was responsible for its name. Shops were originally built in a half-moon shaped pattern, now lost. The bazaar was famous for its silver merchants, which also have contributed to the name of “Silver Street” as silver is referred to as Chandi in Hindi, a slight variation of which forms Chandni
The Lotus Temple, located in New Delhi, India, is a Baháʼí House of Worship that was dedicated in December 1986. Notable for its lotus-like shape, it has become a prominent attraction in the city. Like all Bahá’í Houses of Worship, the Lotus Temple is open to all, regardless of religion or any other qualification. The building is composed of 27 free-standing marble-clad “petals” arranged in clusters of three to form nine sides, with nine doors opening onto a central hall with a height of slightly over 34 meters and a capacity of 1,300 people. The Lotus Temple has won numerous architectural awards and has been featured in many newspaper and magazine articles