Delhi is a city where the old and the modern mingle in perfect harmony, serving as a reminder of the nation's glorious history and prosperous present. This ancient city is said to be equipped with over 1300 monuments.
Every Independence Day, the Prime Minister of India waves the flag from the Red Fort's ramparts. Due to its red sandstone walls, Red Fort is also known as Lal Qila.
Edwin Lutyens designed the India Gate. It was inaugurated in 1933 and is honoured to all the Indian British Army troops who lost their lives in World War I.
India's tallest tower, Qutub Minar, has five floors with extending balconies. Red sandstone makes up the first three floors, while marble and sandstone make up the latter two.
Humayun's Tomb, a masterpiece of Persian architecture constructed during the Mughal dynasty, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Delhi's Akshardham is a well-known Hindu temple. It truly refers to the home of eternal principles, values, and virtues that are referenced in Hindu Vedas and Puranas.
India's largest mosque is called the Jama Masjid. Twenty-five thousand worshipers may fit in the spacious courtyard of the Jama Masjid.
An equinoctial sundial and astronomical observatory, Jantar Mantar was built in the 18th century. The Jantar Mantar is an excellent site to go if you love astronomy.
Mehrauli Archaeological Park
Over 100 historically significant monuments may be found in the Mehrauli Archaeological Park. The park's Balban's Tomb is the first monument that one visits.