Tuesday, 30 April 2013

Jama Masjid

Bhopal- the capital city of Madhya Pradesh is famous for its historic monuments, magnificent temples, alluring lakes and awe-inspiring natural beauty. This is a culturally rich city that has given birth to the famous poets, philosophers, warriors and genius builders. It offers an unsurpassed blend of the old world charm and modern day cosmopolitan life. There is no dearth of attractions for the pilgrim travelers among which Jama Masjid, Bhopal is an indispensable one. It is one of the most revered ones by the Muslims from all over the country.

Introduction to Jama Masjid, Bhopal:
The Jama Masjid in Bhopal is no less impressive than the Taj-ul-Masjid, and is the most well-preserved monument with its two massive minarets that can be viewed from a considerable distance. This particular mosque occupies an important place among the various holy places in Bhopal and is visited by a large number of tourists every year.

History of Jama Masjid, Bhopal:
Though not so huge in size, it was built in the year 1837 by Qudisiya Begum. It has still retained its old charisma that leaves quite an impact on its visitors.

Description of Jama Masjid, Bhopal:
The mosque is an excellent instance of the dexterity of Islamic artisans. It houses three bulbous cupolas, but the main feature of the Jama Masjid is its interior decorations and awesome architectural work. The mosque is ornately adorned with a chain of alabaster-white columned arches that offers a very attractive sight, and the internal sanctum of the mosque is carved out of the marble. The Jama Masjid was extensively renovated and its complex also comprises a lovely small pond. A visit to this lovely tourist site offers complete peace and harmony.

how to reach

by train:-
Bhopal Railway Station is a major railhead in Mumbai – Delhi broad gauge. It has connection trains to all major cities in India. Daily Shatabdi expresses shuttle between Bhopal and Delhi.
City NameRailway StationDistance
HabibganjHabibganj (HBJ)4 km
BairagarhBairagarh (BIH)10 km

Trains to Bhopal (BPL)

Starting StationTrainArrival at BhopalService Days
Bangalore (SBC)
8 more trains
Gorakhpur Exp
12:10 AM
(duration: 31h 20m)
Rajdhani Exp
09:25 PM
(duration: 25h 5m)
Mon, Wed, Thu & Sun
Chennai (MAS)
13 more trains
Nzm Garib Rath
02:10 AM
(duration: 20h)
Rajdhani Exp
02:10 AM
(duration: 20h)
Fri & Sun
Delhi (NDLS)
46 more trains
Bilaspur Rjdhni
12:01 AM
(duration: 8h 16m)
Tue & Sat
Ndls Jbp Sup Ex
12:55 AM
(duration: 10h 50m)
All Days
Hyderabad (SC)
12 more trains
Gorakhpur Exp
12:10 AM
(duration: 16h 50m)
Rajdhani Exp
02:10 AM
(duration: 13h 25m)
Mumbai (CSTM)
12 more trains
Punjab Mail
09:35 AM
(duration: 13h 55m)
All Days
Pushpak Express
09:05 PM
(duration: 12h 45m)
All Days
Pune (PUNE)
6 more trains
Pa Lucknow Exp
07:00 AM
(duration: 14h 45m)
Jhelum Express
09:10 AM
(duration: 15h 50m)
All Days

Bhopal By Air
Bhopal Airport, also known as Raja Bhoj Airport, is 15 km away from the heart of the city. Taxi Cab will charge about Rs 150, one way. Bhopal airport is connected to Mumbai, Indore, Gwalior and Delhi. International flights to Gulf cities like Sharjah and Dubai are operated from Bhopal.

Bhopal By Bus

Lots of bus facilities, public and private, are available in Bhopal. All cities in the state are connected to Bhopal by bus services. Overnight deluxe buses from Delhi, Gwalior and Jabalpur are available to Bhopal. Deluxe buses charge Rs. 3-4 per km.

FromType of BusFare (Rs)Bus Provider
Ahmedabad (Gujarat)
2 more buses
2+1 Non A/C Sleeper180Private
2+1 Non A/C Seater190Private
Interstate Service243GSRTC
Indore (Madhya Pradesh)Volvo A/C Deluxe240Private
Non AC Hi tech Pushback380Private
2+1 A/C Volvo Sleeper1500Private
Nasik (Maharashtra)Volvo A/C Deluxe675Private


hotel details click here

Tuesday, 23 April 2013

Panna National Park information of khajuraho district in madhya pradesh

panna national park info:-


Location: Chattarpur, Madhya Pradesh, India

Area covered: 543 sq. km.

Main Wildlife Found: Tiger, Wolf, Chital, Sloth Bear, Chinkara, Sambar

Best time to visit:  January to May

About Panna National Park:-

Panna National Park is situated in the central Indian state of Madhya Pradesh, at a distance of around 57 km from Khajuraho. The region, famous for its diamond industry, is also home to some of the best wildlife species in India and is one of the most famous Tiger Reserves in the country. The park is known worldwide for its wild cats, including tigers as well as deer and antelope. Due to its closeness to one of the best-known Indian tourist attraction in India, Khajuraho, the park is recognized as an exciting stop-over destination.

The climate of the region is tropical. Summers, somewhat scorching, are when one has the maximum chances of encountering the exclusive wildlife of this park. Winters are cold and comfortable and the temperature generally remains under 25°C. Monsoon touches this region in July and continues till mid-September.

Wildlife Attractions in Panna National Park:-


Tiger (Panthera tigris tigris), the king of the jungle, roams freely in this secure, though a bit small habitat along with his fellow beings - leopard (Panthera pardus), wild dog (Cuon alpinus), wolf (Canis lupus), hyaena (Hyaena hyaena), caracal (Felus caracal) and other smaller cats. Sloth bear has his most favourite home in the rock escarpments and undisturbed vales. The wooded areas are dotted with sambar, the largest of Indian deers, chital and chowsingha. One can easily see nilgai and chinkara in most open areas in the grasslands, specially on the periphery.


The avifauna comprises more than 200 species, including a host of migratory birds. One can see white necked stork, bareheaded goose, honey Buuzzard, King vulture, Blossom headed Parakeet, Paradise flycatcher, Slaty headed Scimitar babbler to name a few.


Variety of snakes, including the python and other reptiles are found here.

Flora Attractions

Dry and hot climate, in union with shallow Vindhyan soils has given rise to dry Teak and dry mixed forest. The dominating vegetation type is miscellaneous dry deciduous forest inter spread with grassland areas. Other major forest types are riverines, open grasslands, open woodlands with tall grasses and thorny woodlands. The characteristic floral species of this area include tree species such as Tectona grandis, Diospyros melanoxylon, Madhuca indica, Buchnania latifolia, Anogeissus latifolia, Anogeissus pendula, Lannea coromandelica, Bosswelia serrata etc.


There are no jeeps provided by the authorities, so you will have to rent your own jeep for a safari into the park. An hour long boat ride offered by the park authorities is a good option to catch a glimpse of water predators and other animals around the lake. Elephant safari is one of your best bets to spot a striped beast up close. A major attraction is the night safari at Gangau offered by the Ken River Lodge. Safari Timings are 6:30 to 10:30 AM & 2:30 to 5:30 PM.

Other Attractions

Panna is famous for its diamond mining industry and this makes it an interesting place to visit. Pandav falls is also a major attraction with its lake that is fed by a waterfall. Another major attraction of this region is the Rajgarh Palace, a magnificent piece of architecture overlooking the valley.

How to get there:-

By Air:-

The nearest airport is Khajuraho. Jet Airways flies from Delhi (10:40) to Khajuraho via Varanasi. To reach Khajuraho from other major cities, fly to Varanasi and catch a connecting flight from there. Indian Airlines flies Delhi-Varanasi daily at 11:40 and Mumbai-Varanasi daily at 8:00.

By Rail:-

Satna, at a distance of around 90 km, is the nearest railway station. It is a major railway hub and is connected to many places in central and western India. Daily trains connecting Delhi to Satna include the Mahakoshal Exp. (16:25) & NDLS Rewa Exp. (23:45), while daily trains from Mumbai are Kamayani Exp. (12:40), Mahanagari Exp. (00:10), Rajendra Ngr. Exp (23:40), Kolkata Mail (21:25), LTT RJPB Exp. (22:10) & Gorakhpur Exp. (6:35). Other important trains include Sanghamitra Exp. (from Bangalore, 6:57, Tue & Thu) & Varanasi Exp. (from Chennai, 17:30, Mon, Sat).

By Bus:-

The nearest bus stand is Panna connected to Khajuraho and many other places in Madhya Pradesh by a good road network. Madla, at a distance of around 24 km south west of Khajuraho, is a good transport centre. One can get buses and other road transport modes from here to the Panna National Park. To reach by road from Delhi, take the NH2 to Agra, NH3 to Gwalior, NH75 to Panna via Jhansi, Bamitha and Madla.

Distances from Major Cities

Khajuraho :37 km (SE)

Delhi :580 km (SE)

Mumbai: 986 km

Jhansi :176 km (SE)

Kolkata : 865 km

Travel Tips/Important Information:-

• Most safaris into the park start from the Madla village. The entrance on the    eastern side is from Hindouta, located at an approachable distance from the Panna    diamond mines. 
• Park charges Entry Fee : Rs. 40 (Indians) & Rs. 500 (foreigners, including morning    and afternoon safaris), Jeep rental : Rs. 1500/half day, Camera : Rs. 40 (still) &    Rs. 200 (video), Guide : Rs. 100/vehicle, Private vehicle entry : Rs. 150, Boat Ride    :Rs. 150 (Indians, 1-5 pax) & Rs. 150/person (foreigners), Elephant safari : Rs. 100    (Indians) & Rs. 600 (foreigners), Night Safari : Rs. 1800/jeep (including entry    fees). 
• Park timings are 6:30 to 10:30 AM & 2:30 to 5:30 PM. 
• If you can stand the heat, it is recommended to visit the park during summer    months as it is the best time to spot animals. 
• Check on the timings and reach half an hour early before park gates open to    complete the required formalities. 
• Follow the rules of the park and do not venture into restricted areas. 
• Do not try and feed the animals and avoid wearing flashy colors that could attract    the wild animals. 
• Do not litter, carry all the garbage outside the park and dispose off in a suitable    area.

To hotels information click here-

Safari in Panna National Park:-

Elephant Safari in Panna National Park

Day 01: Delhi/Khajuraho (Panna National Park)
On arrival at Khajuraho airport met our representative and then drive to Panna National Park.
Panna National Park is situated in the central Indian state of Madhya Pradesh, The region, famous for its diamond industry, is also home to some of the best wildlife species in India and is one of the most famous Tiger Reserves in the country. The park is known worldwide for its wild cats, including tigers as well as deer and antelopeOn arrival checkin at Wildlife Resort. Afternoon Jeep Safari into the park.s 

Day 02: Panna National Park
Early morning Elephant Safari into the park and back to the resort. After Lunch you can enjoy the park on elephant back. Over night at Wildlife resort.

Day 03: Panna National Park/Delhi
This morning you can drive to Dudwa falls and Khajuraho Temple later transfer to the airport to catch the fligh for Delhi.

Jeep Safari in Panna National Park
 The jeep safari in the Panna national park is a wonderful experience. You go to the deep jungles in the national parks on a jeep safari. Jeep is suitable in the national park because of the tough terrains. It can run in all the weather formats because o f the 4 by 4 operations and can accommodate comparatively more number of people than a car. The experience of jeep safari is quite thrilling and the wildlife tourists holding the binoculars look elegant when they are standing on the running jeep in the park. 

The area of the present tiger reserve has a glorious history. A description of its natural wealth and richness occurs in Ain-i-Akbari. Pench Tiger Reserve and its neighbourhood is the original setting of Rudyard Kipling's most famous work, The Jungle Book.

The undulating topography supports a mosaic of vegetation ranging from moist, sheltered valleys to open, dry deciduous forest. Over 1200 species of plants have been recorded from the area including several rare and endangered plants as well as plants of ethno-botanical importance. The area has always been rich in wildlife. It is dominated by fairly open canopy, mixed forests with considerable shrub cover and open grassy patches.

15th October to 30th June. Rest of the Time Park is closed for the Visitors SAFARI TIMING WINTER (Oct to Jan) MORNING - 06 : 30 to 10 : 30 AM, EVENING - 01 : 30 to 5 : 30 PM SUMMER (Feb to June) MORNING - 06 : 00 to 10 :00 AM, EVENING - 02 : 30 to 06 : 30 PM


Panna National Park and the surrounding territorial forest area of North and South Panna forest division is the only large chunk of wildlife habitat remaining in North Madhya Pradesh in the otherwise fragmented forest landscape of the region.
The National Park is situated at a point where the continuity of the Tropical and subtropical dry broadleaf forests belt, which starts from Cape Comorin in South India, is broken and beyond this the Upper Gangetic Plains moist deciduous forests of the great Indo-Gangetic Plain begins. This area is the northern most tip of the natural teak forests and the eastern most tip of the natural 'Kardhai' Anogeissus pendula forests.
The forests of Panna National Park along with Ken Gharial Wildlife Sanctuary and adjoining territorial divisions form a significant part of the catchment area of the 406 km (252 mi) Ken River which runs northeast for about 72 km (45 mi) through the park.Terrain in Panna National Park is undulating and heavily forested with many streams and waterfalls.


Among the animals found here are the tiger, chital, chinkara, sambhar and sloth bear. The park is home to more than 200 species of birds including the Bar-headed Goose, Honey Buzzard, King Vulture and Blossom-headed Parakeet.

Tiger reserve

Panna National Park was declared as one of the Tiger reserves of India in 1994/95 and placed under the protection of Project Tiger. The decline of tiger population in Panna has been reported several times.[dead link] Two female tigers were relocated there from Bandhavgarh National Park and Kanha National Park in March 2009. However, the last male tiger had already disappeared.] A committee to look into the disappearance of the tigers was formed.

In June 2009, it was officially announced that the Reserve, which had over 40 tigers six years ago, has no tiger left and only two tigresses, which were brought in a while agoIn February 2012, three years after the entire tiger population of the reserve was eliminated, the Madhya Pradesh government had not determined responsibility for the debacle, nor had it passed the inquiry to the Central Bureau of Investigation in spite of requests from the Ministry of Environment and Forests and the Prime Minister's Office.

The Ministry of Environment and Forests (MoEF) approved a proposal to translocate two tigers and two tigresses to the reserve. One female each from Bandhavgarh National Park  and Kanha National Park  were translocated to Panna Tiger Reserve. A tiger male, coded , was brought from Pench Tiger Reserve but strayed out of the park shortly thereafter, in November 2009 The tiger started walking towards its home in Pench National Park, indicating homing instinct. It moved steadily through human dominated landscape without causing any conflict. Forest department staff tracked it continuously for over a month and finally brought it back to the Panna Tiger Reserve. It then settled well, established territory and started mating. The tigress, , translocated from Bandhavgarh National Park, gave birth to four cubs in April 2010 of which 2 survive till date. The second tigress, , translocated from Kanha National Park gave birth to four cubs several months later and all four survive till date.  A third tigress, coded , an orphaned cub was reintroduced to Panna in March 2011. She learnt hunting skills with the help of the male and mated with him. Her sister  was released in Panna in November 2011. Both have settled well.  Thus five tigers and around 10 cubs of up to 2 years are settled in Panna Tiger Reserve at present and their progress is being regularly monitored by the Forest Department.

Saturday, 13 April 2013

Bagh Caves full details of Dhar district in Madhya Pradesh

Bagh Caves pics

Bagh Caves Introduction

Ever since Buddhism arose in India, many monuments, sculptures, Buddha Temple’s construction, started spreading across the nation and worldwide. Siddhartha Gautama, also known as Buddha, the founder of Buddhism, was born in Lumbini, Nepal. Buddhism Starts spreading in India from ancient Magadha, now is modern Bihar. Bagh Caves one of the finest example of Buddhism culture in western Madhya Pradesh of Central India. They are popularly known as Bagh Caves located on the bank of a seasonal stream called Baghani. It is a tributary river for Narmada river.These caves are located at the distance of 95 kms from Dhar district of Central Indian state Madhya Pradesh; these southern hill slopes are famous as “Vindhyas” in Kukshi tehsil of Dhar districts. These caves having an adjacent location of Baghini River, depicts many Buddh sculptures like Viharas stupa and Boddhisattvas.
In the words of John Marshall, "Of the whole vast galaxy of monuments that antiquity has bequeathed to India, none are more remarkable or more interesting to the archeologists than her rock-hewn shrines and monasteries". In a brief description Bagh Caves consisting of 09 wonderful caves, built out of rock cutting, got the dating between 400 and 700 AD. These caves Surrounded with the beautiful paintings, having a similar touch to Ajanta Caves in North of adjoining Maharashtra state. When we discuss about paintings & murals, there are only 2 groups of cave temples where we can see the murals of 5rh century CE or before, first in Ajanta & secondly in Bagh. Ajanta & Ellora have got their due popularity but Bagh caves have been into oblivion from tourists and common people which is its ill-fate. This is described in the history that Buddhist monks were resided here and used this place for meditation and religious congregation.

 It is said that these fantastic caves got this name Hindi language in which "Bagh" means Tiger & "Gufa" means Caves. These caves situated among the Vindhyas hillocks and there were a solid presence of tigers at pretty old time, when at the vicinity of the caves there where several tribes and villages and people from these tribes scared to go near these tiger den caves. It is said that for some times under seclusion, abandoned by human beings and get densely forested. Due to presence of water through river, natural den and presence of enough prey in forest area had made these caves an ideal shelter for tigers. Due to presence of tigers, it got its name Bagh Caves.

Bagh Caves History

If we follow the history of 4-5th century, this region was not arid & dry as it seems today. Inscriptions reveals the fact that area has good cultivated land and was more forested too. Inscriptions in Cave-2 given names of 8 villages: Lonakara Pallika, Dagdha Pallika, Devagraharaka, Gavayapaniyaka, Yajnagrahaka, Garjananaka & Pippalojjhara. All these 08 village can be traced even today but some other mentioned names are unidentified. Almost all the inscriptions of Bagh caves commence with the term "Valkha" and "Vikha-adishthana" which means powerbase of Chiefdom. If we study only available epigraphs, we will notice Bhamanical influence but caves gives more stress on Buddhist activities. Their are about 36 epigraphs covering period from AD 358 to 487. Study shows that during that period it was ruled by Guptas. Further study shows that Bagh lost its importance in later years and political center shifted from Bagh to Mahismati (today's Maheshwar town).

Art & Architecture

These caves are one of rare specimen of rock cut structure in India, but the most amazing thing in these caves are the murals made in tempera technique, very akin to Ajanta Caves in Aurangabad. Walls had strong mud plaster, and paintings were scribbled through this mud plaster very artistically using a thick plaster in brownish orange color, even the same thing applied over ceiling. The work has done in most similar way like Armamalai Caves in south, Tamil Nadu, Ajanta, Ellora and Karla Caves. Many tourists visit this place in addition to have a look over a beautiful, expressing vivid imagination and talent of artists. There is cave number 3 and 4 which is considered best as these paintings are still visible clearly here but one can figure out more in cave number 2, 5 and 7. To prevent further loss of the values of Indian classical art, most paintings were carefully removed in 1982 and today can be seen in Archaeological Museum of Gwalior.

It is believed that Bagh Caves were first brought in to light by Lieutenant Dangerfield who published his findings in theTransactions of the Literary Society of Bambay Vol.II in 1818. Later it was visited by Dr. E. Impey in year 1854 who published a detailed account of these in 1856 in the journal of the Bombay Branch of the Royal Asiatic Society Vol. After that Colonel C.E. Luard refined the information of Dr. Impey with illustrations & images of the site when he visited these caves in somewhere between 1907-08. His accounts were published inthe Indian Antiquary vol.XXXIX in year 1910. In later year 1923, A.K. Haldar visited the site and published his article in Burlington Magazine. After his visit, M.C. Dey visited in year 1925 in which he mentioned Bagh as oasis in the middle of desert. When Archaeological Department was formally set-up in Gwalior city of Madhya Pradesh, clearing & reinforcement work was initiated by M.B. Garde who used a renown artists team to prepare copy of images. These original copies are on display in Gujari Mahal Museum of Gwalior city and their copies are also on display in British Museum, London. Although its conservation work was carried by with good intention but unprofessional work team caused further damage to existing caves. Caves were visited by John Marshall in 1927 and was involved in its conservation work. Archaeological Survey of India carried major conservation work in year 1981 and saved its 05 caves that can be visited now a days. In subsequent year 1982, a bridge was constructed in 1982 making the access to visitors more easier.

The most famous features of Bagh Caves are murals made in tempera technique. Walls and ceilings to be painted were covered with a thick mud plaster in brownish orange color. Over this plaster there was done lime-priming and then paintings were laid. Similar technique was used also in Armamalai Cave further south, in Tamil Nadu. At the time of their creation the murals of Bagh were lively, beautiful, expressing vivid imagination and talent of artists.
As these murals were discovered in 19th century, they caused much admiration. During the removal of grime, soot and other dirt there were discovered paintings of unexpected beauty and sophistication - unfortunately at the time of discovery only partly preserved in Cave 3 and Cave 4, some remnants of paintings are also in caves 2, 5 and 7. Thanks to darkness inside the caves colors of paintings remained more or less unchanged. Sophistication and richness of these paintings surpasses even the paintings in Ajanta, Ellora and Karla Caves. Murals of Bagh certainly represent "golden age" of Indian classical art.


A copperplate inscription of Maharaja Subandhu, recording his donation for the repair of the vihara was found at the site of Cave 2. Though, the date of the Bagh inscription is missing, his Badwani copperplate inscription is dated in the year (Gupta era) 167 (487). So the repair of Cave 2 took place in the late 5th century.

Description of caves
All five caves are monasteries - viharas. Shrine - chaitya - is located in the back of viharas. Around the central hall of caves there are smaller cells where monks lived.

Cave 2 (Pandav Cave) is the largest and structurally the best preserved one. Hall is held by 24 massive pillars. Here was found copper plate with inscription about the donation for repair of vihara by Maharaja Subandhu in late 5th century AD. He donated to eight nearby villages to upkeep the caves.

Cave 3 (Hathyakana) contains remnants of murals.

Most significant is Cave 4 - Rang Mahal (Rangmahal, Rangmahala, Palace of Colors, Kalayan). This cave has the most beautiful murals on the walls of portico. This includes painting of Bodhisattva Padmapani, Mushroom paintings.

Cave 5 served as a location for discussions of Buddhist monks, nowadays it forms a single body together with Cave 6.

Hostages of crumbling sandstone
Bagh Caves were nine rock-cut caves, made in perpendicular cliff towering 45 - 50 m above the Baghani River, on the southern slopes of Vindhya Range. They are hewn in vertical face of sandstone cliff - in fact the only outcrop of sandstone in an area where for most part is found basalt.
This area is beautiful, with river winding below, with forest in vicinities, traditional rural landscape around. Caves look especially beautiful during the rainy season when river has water and forest is lush green, during the ascent to caves one meets many springs. But the heavy rainfall characteristic for this district creates problems as well - it has helped to speed up natural processes to destroy the caves and it hinders access to caves.
The fragile sandstone has caused discuption of caves and loss of unique art values. Heavy layer of claystone lies over the sandstone and moisture filtering through the rocks together with the heavy burden on the ceiling has caused the collapse of caves. Additional factor facilitating the desctruction of caves was the removal of trees and shrubs covering the slope in 1950ies.

The paintings

The paintings on the walls and ceilings of the viharas of Bagh, the fragments of which are still visible in Cave 3 and Cave 4 (remnants seen also in Caves 2, 5 and 7), were executed in tempera. The ground prepared was a reddish-brown gritty and thick mud plaster, laid out on the walls and ceilings. Over the plaster, lime-priming was done, on which these paintings were executed. Some of the most beautiful paintings were on the walls of the portico of Cave 4. To prevent further loss of the values of Indian classical art, most paintings were carefully removed in 1982 and today can be seen in Archaeological Museum of Gwalior.
more information click here



By Road
After reaching either Railway station or Airport of Indore, one can hire private buses for Dhar or hire Taxis from Indore to direct Bagh cave as caves are not adjoining the main way and so a turn will be taken after Sardarpur ahead to Dhar on the way of Bagh caves. It is recommended if you taking bus from Indore to Dhar you should pick the option of private taxi from Dhar to Bagh caves as there is no public transport available for caves separately. 

By Air
Though Bagh Caves doesn’t have direct air connectivity, thus one has to reach Indore (IDR) first, which is the biggest Airport in Madhya Pradesh in addition to International connectivity, it is 161 km from Bagh caves, Dhar is 64 km far from Indore and caves are 97 km from Dhar so one can cover Dhar fort along the way to Bagh caves. Indore is a financial capital of the central state of India Madhya Pradesh; one can get wide air connectivity for all major cities of India like Mumbai, Bhopal, and Delhi from here or for here. Delhi which is the National Capital of India is at a distance of 894 km from Indore, and from Delhi on can board the flight for any destination abroad or domestic. Major Air carriers like Spice jet, Air India, Indigo, Jet Airways provides their air services widely inbound and outbound for all major Indian cities and abroad. 

By Train
The nearest railway station is Indore, which is approx 160 km from The Bagh Caves; one can get private transport from Indore to Bagh caves. Indore railway station which is lies in the Chennai-Mumbai rail route. There are few trains from various destinations to Indore.

Tour Packages
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