7 days in New Delhi & Pune District Itinerary

7 days in New Delhi & Pune District Itinerary

Created using Inspirock India trip planner

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New Delhi
— 3 nights
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Pune
— 3 nights
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New Delhi

— 3 nights
Designed by notable English architects and proclaimed India's capital in 1931, New Delhi sits in the middle of a sprawling metropolitan area with a population of over 25 million.
New Delhi is known for historic sites, parks, and shopping. Your trip includes some of its best attractions: contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Humayun's Tomb, contemplate the long history of Gurudwara Bangla Sahib, take in nature's colorful creations at Akshardham, and don't miss a visit to India Gate.

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Chennai to New Delhi is an approximately 4.5-hour flight. You can also drive; or take a train. In September in New Delhi, expect temperatures between 41°C during the day and 30°C at night. Finish your sightseeing early on the 4th (Sat) so you can fly to Pune.

Things to do in New Delhi

Historic Sites · Parks · Tours · Shopping
Find places to stay Sep 1 — 4:

Pune

— 3 nights

Oxford of the East

Pune has long enjoyed a reputation as a center of culture and commerce, with many dynastic rulers making the town central to their regional plans in the centuries before the British Raj.
Pune is known for historic sites, museums, and shopping. Your trip includes some of its best attractions: contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Dagadusheth Halwai Ganapati Temple, see the interesting displays at Raja Dinkar Kelkar Museum, take in the dramatic scenery at Khandi Waterfalls, and browse the eclectic array of goods at Phule Market.

To see other places to visit, photos, and tourist information, refer to the Pune travel itinerary planner.

Getting from New Delhi to Pune by flight takes about 3.5 hours. Other options: drive; or take a train. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 7th (Tue) so you can catch the flight back home.

Things to do in Pune

Museums · Parks · Shopping · Historic Sites
Find places to stay Sep 4 — 7:

Pune District travel guide

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Sacred & Religious Sites · Theme Parks · Castles
Pune is situated in Maharashtra state of India. Pune city is the district headquarters. In the most recent census on 2011, the total population of the district was 9,426,959, making it the fourth most populous district in India . Urban population comprises 58.08% of the total population. The current population of Pune urban agglomerate is over 5 million.HistoryPlaces in Pune district have a long history.The town of Junnar and the Buddhist caves at Karla have history dating more than two thousand years ago.There also records of visitors to Junnar in 1400s.The area was under islamic rule from 13th 17th century.From 17th century, the Marathas under Shivaji laid the foundation of an independent kingdom in the Pune district area.Peshwas, the de facto rulers of the vastly expanded Maratha empire set up their head quarters in Pune and turned that into a large city.The city and the district became part of the British empire in the 19th century.Many of the early Indian Nationalists and Marathi social reformers came from the city.Ancient and Medieval HistorySince Pune district borders the Western ghat,it formed on the trade route that links the ports of western India or more specifically of Konkan with Deccan interiors.places like Junnar have been an important trading and political center for the last two millennia. The first mention of Junnar comes the Greco -Roman travellers from the first millennium, The Karla Caves are also located close to the Western ghat near a major ancient trade route, running eastward from the Arabian Sea into the Deccan.They are a complex of ancient Indian Buddhist rock-cut cave shrines located in Karli near Lonavala. The shrines were developed over the period – from the 2nd century BC to the 5th century AD. The oldest of the cave shrines is believed to date back to 160 BC, having arisen n Many traders and Satvahana rulers made grants for construction of these caves. Buddhists, having become identified with commerce and manufacturing through their early association with traders, tended to locate their monastic establishments in natural geographic formations close to major trade routes so as to provide lodging houses for travelling traders.

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