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Golden Temple

Calmness For Every Soul

The Golden Temple in Amritsar encapsulates the qualities of Sikhism. The sight of the magnificent structure standing amidst a man-made lake is bound to mesmerize every visitor.

The environment in the temple provides calmness to one's soul. A dip in the holy Sarovar (pond) is refreshing and the langar, the largest free community kitchen in the world, feeds more than 100,000 people every day. The temple welcomes everyone irrespective of caste, creed, or religion. The Golden temple is one of the top places to visit in Amritsar.

Image by Ajit Sandhu

Wagah Border

Get Your Adrenaline pumping High 

Amritsar is only 30 odd minutes from the India-Pakistan border-known as the Wagah Border. It is famous for its border closing ceremony that takes place every evening.


A huge number of people, including locals and tourists assemble to witness the customary choreographed ceremony which involves the lowering of the flags on both sides of the border and a change of the guards. The entire program involves music, perfect coordinated movements and is held with a lot of grandeur which makes it a delightful experience. The Wagah Border is surely a must visit place in Amritsar.



A Must Have Dose of Indian History

The Jallianwala Bagh tragedy, occurred on 13 April 1919 when troops of the British Indian Army under the summon of Colonel Reginald Dyer open fired into a crowd of unarmed protesters, alongside Baishakhi travellers, who had accumulated in Jallianwala Bagh.


The Jallianwalla Bagh is a public garden of 6 to 7 acres. It houses a well and a memorial built in honour of the massacre victims. Over the years it has been renovated into a top tourist spot.


Durgiana Temple

Savour a Historic Chapter from Ramayana

One of Punjab's main Hindu shrines, Durgiana Temple attracts devotees with its striking architecture and peaceful atmosphere. Built in 1921, the temple is dedicated to the goddess Durga, but other Hindu gods are also worshipped here.


Admire the imposing structure and view its golden dome, marble details, and silver doors. If you step inside, you can observe many carved idols and take a moment to reflect on your travels in a sacred place. 

Ram Tirath


Where the Ramayana was written 

Of the things to do in Amritsar, visiting the Ram Tirath, which is a land full of folklore, is a good idea. This is because this region is associated with the period of Ramayana. It is located just about 11 km west of the main city.


It is believed that Ram and Sita’s twin sons, Luv and Kush were born here and it was here the Sage Valmiki had written the Ramayana. An old hut here is dedicated to the sage and it is believed that was where he lived. It is also believed that the sacred site was dug by none other than Hanuman himself.


Partition Musuem

Dive into the Partition Era !!

Amritsar’s moving Partition Museum tells the story of the largest migration in human history. In 1947, the British divided the nation into two countries, India and Pakistan, displacing up to 20m people.


More than a million people died from disease, massacres and famine, while many more lost everything they owned. The museum showcases newspaper clippings, photos and artefacts belonging to Partition survivors, along with stirring artwork and audiovisual stations that bring this torrid history to life

Sadda Pind

Soak in the Punjabi Culture 

Sadda Pind is a village that recreates the magic of village life, its culture, and tradition. It simulates the lifestyle in a pre-Independence Punjabi village, bringing people an experience of authentic culture, and flavors of Punjab in one place.

 It is a full-fledged model of Punjab and its culture that gives you a chance to relive the era of forefathers. Tourists can savour the essence of true Punjab at one spot. The village is full of potters, weavers, blacksmiths and other artisans. You can see them making parandis, juttis, phulkaris, durries, musical instruments, clay toys, agricultural implements, and shawls.

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Gobindgarh Fort

Too Majestic for You to Miss !

Built by the army of of Gujjar Singh Bhangi, the fort was later reconstructed by Maharaja Ranjot Singh between 1805 and 1809. The fort has since then had some beautiful additions like the Darbar Hall, Hawa Mahal and Phansi Ghar.


After the Independence, it was taken by the Indian Army to be used as a base and it is still so today. There are two massive gates and four bastions along with a rampart. The main entrance is called the Nalwa Gate and the second is the Keelar Gate

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