If you are planning to visit the forts, lakes and expect to enjoy architectural excellence of the mughal empire in India or go on an exciting tour with an assortment of adventure sport or a spiritual experience visiting places of pilgrimage, PREETI Tours is here to offer you some attractive packages. So what are you waiting for, choose right away....


Pachmarhi is only hill station in central India which is situated at a height of 1067 meters. This Saucer valley was discovered by British rule in the year 1857 by caption Forsyth. And a Sanafarium was built for the British army way back in the year 1862.The palace is surrounded by low lying rugged hills. Ravines beautiful forests,12 breathtaking, water falls, Serene pools and Quit glades. Pachmarhi is surrounded by hills so the weather is very pleasant here throughout the year. The temperature is never above 35 degree during summer and below 4.5 degrees during winters. Pachmarhi is a walker’s paradise. Wrapped in lush green meadow and rinsed by the many streams and waterfalls, pachmarhi is a place to enjoy your holidays away from the concrete Jungle.

Pachmarhi siteseen place :
Beefall, Handi khoh, Apsara Bihar (fairy pool), Rajat Prapat (big fall), Irenepool, Jalawataran(duchess falls), Sunder Kund (saunder’s pool) Mahadeo, Chhota Mahadeo, Chauragarh, Jata Shankar, Dhoopgarh, Pandav caves, Tridhara (piccadily circus), Vanshree Vihar (pansy pool), Reechhagrh, Sangam (fuller’s khud-waters meet), Catholic church, Christ church, Satpura national park, Bison lodge, The cave shelters.

Accommodation :
There are many hotel in Pachmarhi which fits everybody budget, be it in the luxury segment economy segment or just lounging facility.

How to reach :
By Air: Nearest Airport in Bhopal 205 km.
By Train: Nearest railway station in pipariya. pipariya station is main line in howrah to Mumbai (Via etarshi).
By Road: Transportation in and around pachmarhi the excellent road network link the hill resort of pachmarhi with other important places many buses available from Bhopal Pipariya, Hoshangabad, Chhindwara, Nagpur, Jabalpur and other places and taxi services also available in pacharhi to go anywhere.

Our tailor-made packages details: Tour code (Gt 0011) (Bhopal to Bhopal) 2N /3D
Bhopal-Pachmarhi, You arrive in Pachmarhi. Enjoy half day Gypsy safari in Pachmarhi and visit Jata Shankar, Church, B-Fall, Bal Udyan, Vaniki Sanghrahalaya, Noka Vihar and sun set at Dhoopgarh.

Pachmarhi After breakfast, enjoy full day Gypsy safari and visit Pandav gufa, Apsara Vihar,Rajat Prapat or Chouragarh, HandiKhoh, Priyadrashini, Gupt Mahadev and Mahadev Rajendra Giri. Lunch and dinner will be served at the hotel. You will be staying overnight in Pachmarhi.

Pachmarhi,After breakfast, check out from the hotel and back to Bhopal. Tour ends today.


Area : 1,945 sq km 
Altitude : 600-900 m above sea level 
Situated in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh, the picturesque Kanha National Park was the inspiration behind Rudyard Kipling's unforgettable classic Jungle Book. The romance of the Kanha National Park has not reduced over time-it is still as beautiful. If one were to point to the middle of India, chances are he will pick out the forests of the Banjar and the Halon valley, the two forming the western and eastern halves of the Kanha Tiger Reserve, which have long been famous for their wide diversity of wildlife. 


Mandu, or Mandavgarh, is a ruined city in the Dhar district in the Malwa region of western Madhya Pradesh state, central India. The distance between Dhar & Mandu is about 35KM. In the 11th century, Mandu was the sub division of the Tarangagadh or Taranga kingdom . This fortress town on a rocky outcrop about 100 km (60 miles) from Indore is celebrated for its fine architecture. Mandu celebrates in stone the life and love of the poet-prince Baz Bahadur for his consort, Rani Roopmati. The balladeers of Malwa still sing of the romance of these royal lovers. High on the crest of a hill, Rani Roopmati's pavilion gazes down at Baz Bahadur's palace, a magnificent expression of Afghan architecture.


Sanchi is a small village in Raisen District of the State of Madhya Pradesh, India, it is located 46 km north east of Bhopal, and 10 km from Besnagar and Vidisha in the central part of the state of Madhya Pradesh. It is the location of several Buddhist monuments dating from the third century BCE to the twelfth century CE and is one of the important places of Buddhist pilgrimage. It is a nagar panchayat in Raisen district in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. Toranas surround the Stupa and they each represent love, peace, trust, and courage.

The 'Great Stupa' at Sanchi was originally commissioned by the emperor Ashoka the Great in the third century BCE. Its nucleus was a simple hemispherical brick structure built over the relics of the Buddha. It was crowned by the chatra, a parasol-like structure symbolising high rank, which was intended to honour and shelter the relics.


The ghats that line the banks of the river Mandakini reveal a constantly moving and changing kaleidoscope of religious activity. Here, amidst the chanting of hymns and the sweet fragrance of incense, holy men in saffron robes sit, in silent meditation or offer the solace of their wisdom to the countless pilgrims who converge here. With the very first rays of dawn that gleam upon the river, Ramghat stirs into life as the devout of all ages take the ritual, purifying dip in the waters and invoke the blessings of the gods. The rippling blue green waters of the Mandakini can be traversed by boats, readily available for hire.

Kamadgiri : 
Kamadgiri, the original Chitrakoot, is a place of prime religious significance. A forested hill, it is skirted all along its base by a chain of temples and is venerated, today, as the holy embodiment of Rama. The Bharat Milap temple is located here, marking the spot where Bharat is said to have met Rama to persuade him to return to the throne of Ayodhya. Many are the faithful who perform the ritual circuit (Parikrama), of the sacred hill, to ask for a boon or a blessing.

Sati Anusuya : 
Sati Anusuya is located further up-stream, set amidst thick forests that resound to the melody of birdsong all day. It was here that Atri Muni, his wife Anusuya and their three sons (who were the three incarnations of Brahma, Vishnu and Mahesh) are said to have meditated. The Mandakini is believed to have been created by Anusuya through her meditation. Sati Anusuya lies about 16 km from the town and can be reached by road - an undulating, curving drive through densely wooded areas.

Sphatik Shila : 
A few kilometers beyond Janaki Kund is again a densely forested area on the banks of the Mandakini. One can climb up to the boulder which bears the impression of Rama's footprint and where Sita was pecked at by Jayant in the form of a crow. There are large fish in the river here easily visible in the pellucid water, and a few temples.

Janaki Kund : 
Upstream from Ramghat is a serenely beautiful stretch of the Mandakini, a symphony of nature in tones of earth-brown and leaf-green, the intense blue of the river waters finding a paler echo in the canopy of the sky. There are two approaches to Janaki Kund, 2 km up from Ramghat by boat, or by road along a foliage-lined drive.

Hanuman Dhara : 
Located on a rock-face several hundred feet up a steep hillside is a spring, said to have been created by Rama to assuage Hanuman when the latter returned after setting Lanka afire. A couple of temples commemorate this spot which offers a panoramic view of Chitrakoot. There is an open, paved area here in the shade of a massive peepul tree, a lovely halting place after the long climb-up.

Bharat Koop : 
Bharat Koop is where Bharat stored holy water collected from all the places of pilgrimage in India. It is a small, isolated spot a few kilometers from town.

Amarkantak : 
Situated at an altitude of 1065 mt at the meeting point of the Vindhya and the Satpura mountain ranges amongst sylvan surroundings, Amarkantak is a great pilgrim centre for the Hindus, and is the source of the rivers Narmada and Sone. While the Narmada flows Westwards from Amarkantak, the Sone flows towards the East. Amarkantak is indeed blessed by Nature. Holy ponds, lofty hills, forested surroundings, breathtakingly beautiful waterfalls and an ever-pervading air of serenity make Amarkantak a much sought-after destination for the religious-minded as well as for the nature-lover. 

Among all the sacred rivers of India, the Narmada occupies a unique place. Legend has it that Lord Shiva blessed Narmada with unique purifying powers. Whereas to purify himself, a devotee requires to take one dip in the Holy Ganga, seven days' prayers on the banks of Yamuna and three days' prayers on the banks of Saraswati, the mere sight of Narmada is enough. A charming folk tale describes the superiority of Narmada over Ganga. Once every year, after she herself is polluted beyond tolerance, Ganga visits Narmada dressed like a dark woman and takes a cleansing purifying dip in its waters! There are other rivers too, popular, romantic and life-sustaining, each glamourized in the folk lore and history but none can match the mystique of Narma.



The district is bounded on the North by Morena, Gwalior and Datia districts, on the East by Jhansi district of U.P, on the West by Kota district of Rajasthan and on the South by Guna district. The district headquarter Shivpuri is located on NH-3 (Agra-Bombay National Highway) at a 113 Km from Gwalior and 98 Km from Guna. The district is mostly laid out over small hill tops covered with deciduous forests where the slope is gentle with verdant vegetation and good forests round about, the landscape is generally pleasing.


Mahakal of Ujjayini is known among the twelve celebrated Jyotirlingas in India. The glory of Mahakaleshwar temple has been vividly described in various Purans. Starting with Kalidasa, many sanskrit poets have eulogized this temple in emotive terms. Ujjain used to be the central point for calculation of Indian time and Mahakala was considered as the distinctive presiding deity of Ujjain.


Sanctified by Faith
Omkareshwar, the sacred island, shaped like the holiest of all Hindu symbols, 'Om', has drawn to it hundreds of generations of pilgrims. Here, at the confluence of the rivers Narmada and Kaveri, the devout gather to kneel before the Jyotirlinga (one of the twelve throughout India) at the temple of Shri Omkar Mandhata. And here, as in so many of Madhya Pradesh's sacred shrines, the works of Nature complement those of man to provide a setting awe-inspiring in its magnificence. 

The island comprises two lofty hills and is divided by a valley in such a way that it appears in the shape of the sacred Hindu symbol 'Om' from above. Between the precipitous hills of the Vindhya on the North and the Satpura on the South, the Narmada forms a deep silent pool which in former times was full of alligators and fish, so tame as to take grain from human hand. This pool is 270 ft below the cantilever type bridge constructed in 1979. The bridge has enhanced the scenic beauty of the place, making it look exceedingly picturesque.  

Places to visit

Shri Omkar Mandhata
The temple stands on a one mile long, half mile wide island formed by the fork of the Narmada. The soft stone of which it was constructed has lent its paliable surface to a rare degree of detailed work, of which the frieze figures on the upper portion is the most striking. Also intricately carved is the stone roof of the temple. Encircling the shrine are verandahs with columns which are carved in circles, polygons and squares.

Siddhnath Temple
A find example of early medieval Brahminic architecture. Its unique feature is a frieze of elephants carved upon a stone slab at its outer perimeter. 

24 Avtars
A cluster of Hindu and Jain temples, remarkable for their skillful use of varied architectural modes.

Satmatrika Temples
6 km from Omkareshwar, a group of 10th century temples.

Kajal Rani Cave
9 km from Omkareshwar, this is a particularly picturesque scenic spot, with a panoramic view of the broad acres and gently undulating landscape that stretches in unbroken harmony till the horizon. 

Bandhavgarh : 
Bandhavgarh National Park is one of the wild life sanctuaries in the Indian state Madhya Pradesh. The national park is situated at 197 km away north-east of Jabalpur. This wild life park derived its very name from an ancient fort in the area. Bandhawgarh National Park belongs to the Vindhyan mountain ranges of central India and it boasts to have the highest density of tiger population in the country. Now there are about 46 to 52 tigers one can spot here. 


Steeped in rich history, Chanderi was a celebrated town of Madhya Pradesh from the 11th century. Several movements and activities gave it a significant place in the historical map of India. Sharing its borders with Malwa and Bundelkhand, Chanderi was a major connecting link of trade routes of Central India. It was also conveniently located near the ancient ports of Gujarat as well as to Malwa, Mewar, Central India and the Deccan. As a result it became a centre of military activities and witnessed rivalries among men who shaped the destiny of the country. 

Tourist Attractions in Chanderi 
The Fort: The majestic fort built during the Mughal era atop a high hill has a brilliant gateway known as Khooni Darwaza. 
Koshak Mahal: History says that the Koshak Mahal was ordered to be built by Mahmud Khilji of Malwa when he passed through Chanderi in 1445 AD. The original plan of the Khilji ruler was to build a seven-storey palace though only two could be completed during his life time. The Mahal is divided into four equal parts and has architecture resembles that of Mandu. 
Badal Mahal Gate: The gate without a Mahal was constructed as a mark of victory. 
Jama Masjid: With intriguing domes and colonnades, this is possibly the biggest mosque of the erstwhile Madhya Bharat State. 
Shahzadi ka Rouza: Built in honor of an unknown princess, the outer side of the marvel has intriguing arches and geometrical designs. 
Parameshwar Tal: It was built by Bundela Rajput Kings. The magnificent Parameshwar tank is located near the town of Chanderi. 
Battisi Bhavdi : Built by Sultan Ghiyasuddin Shah in 1485, the Battisi Bavdi derives its name from a flight of thirty two steps. 
Buddhi (Old) Chanderi: The old Chanderi city has several Jain temples which attract Jain pilgrims from far and wide. 
Thruvanji: The village of Thruvanji is home to a number of Jain temples.


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