Churu Tourism & Travel Guide

Lined with heritage havelis in a deserted area of Rajasthan is Churu. It is considered as the gateway to the Thar Desert. Like an oasis in the midst of the shifting sand dunes of the desert, the village also overlooks a few limestone hills. Churu is embedded with glorious architectural havelis, many with fresco paintings. The painted havelis are your guide to untold stories of ancient Rajasthan. Take your time around these havelis for you may miss out the beautiful hidden courtyard or the magnificent ceiling. With hundreds of small windows and pigeons flying through them is the haveli of Kanhaiyalal Bagla. It has its own character and style with the beautiful love stories of Sassi-Punnu and Dhola-Maru etched on the southern and western walls. Sethani ka Johra with its strategic planning and construction once used to be the storehouse of water that served the locals during a drought. It is now in a dilapidated condition. The mammoth fort of Ratangarh dates back to 1820 AD and was built by Surat Singh, the Raja of Bikaner. Due to repeated attacks, the fort is no more the giant it used to be. These sites are nevertheless worth a visit for a glimpse of the royal past. You may stay at Malji ka Kamra for a royal stay. The mouthwatering local cuisine will certainly bind you to its Indian roots and make you long for more.
January,February,October,November,December

Trips and Itineraries for Churu

Well, time to set Google maps to Churu....

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Road: Churu is 280 kilometres and six hours west of Delhi....

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Top Places To Visit in Churu 11 Spots

Northern Side of The Town, Churu
Subash Chowk, Churu, Rajasthan 331001, India
On the western side of Dalhousie there is Subash chowk, starting point for a walk around Potrein Hill.
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Weekend Getaways from Churu  

Best time to visit - January,February,March,October,November,December
The capital city of India is a glorious concoction of the old and the new. Temples that are centuries old, archaic Muslim quarters, and modern residencies, all exist alongside each other. Home to over a crore people, Delhi’s tourism is a treasure trove of historic gems, gardens, museums and a thriving food culture. Travel to the metropolis for the vibrant bazaars of Chandni Chowk that give way to Lutyens’ New Delhi, that is the pulse of the city. Among the numerous places to visit in Delhi city, for an insight into the magnificent Mughal era, go to the 16th century Humayun’s Tomb, the towering sandstone mosque of Jama Masjid, and experience the sound and light show at Red Fort. Tourists can spend mornings at the extravagant Akshardham Temple and evenings at the Hazrat Nizam-ud-din Dargah (shrine) that boasts of sufi music and delicious kebabs. Another popular attraction of Delhi city is its pulsating markets that from baubles to handicrafts, sell everything you can possibly think of. Those who have travelled to Delhi for its particular brand of food, won’t be disappointed. From hole-in-the-wall eateries and local student cafes in North Delhi to lavish restaurants and bars in South Delhi, there is no dish or cuisine you won’t find here. A huge incentive for Delhi’s tourism is its variety of public transport, wherein the Delhi Metro is the cheapest and easiest way to get around the city.


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