Gwalior Fort

Gwalior Fort is an ancient hill fort located in the city of Gwalior, in the state of Madhya Pradesh, India. It is one of the largest and most formidable forts in the country. The fort is situated on a rocky hill called Gopachal, which stands 100 meters above the surrounding plains. The history of Gwalior Fort dates back to at least the 8th century when it was mentioned in ancient records. Over the centuries, the fort has been ruled by various dynasties including the Kachwaha Rajputs, Tomars, Mughals, Marathas, and the British.

Jai Vilas palace

Jaivilas Palace was home to the Scindia family – whose history begins humbly from the village of Kannerkheda at Satar district, Maharashtra. Jaivilas Palace has been and continues to be a family home for many generations. In 1964 the west wing of the palace was converted into a museum by Rajmata Shrimant Vijayaraje Scindia in the name of her husband H.H Maharaja Sir George Jiwajirao Scindia. The museum was opened to public by the then president of India H.E. Dr. Radhakrishnan on 12th December 1964. The museum provides a rare glimpse into royal living, with a priceless collection of artifacts.

Sas Bahu Temple

Sasbahu Temple, also called the Sas-Bahu Mandir, Sas-Bahu Temples, Sahasrabahu Temple or Harisadanam temple, is an 11th-century twin temple in Gwalior, Madhya Pradesh, India. Near the Gwalior Fort and dedicated to Vishnu in his Padmanabha form, like most Hindu and Jain temples in this region, it is mostly in ruins and was badly damaged from numerous invasions and Hindu-Muslim wars in the region. It was built in 1093 by King Mahipala of the Kachchhapaghata dynasty, according to an inscription found in the larger of the twin temple. The twin temples are situated in the Gwalior Fort.

Gurudwara Data Bandi Chhod

Gurudwara Data Bandi Chhod is a memorial constructed in the memory of Guru Har Gobind Sahib, the 6th Sikh Guru. History states that Guru Hargobind Sahib was imprisoned in the premises by Jahangir for over two years. During the time of release of the Guru, he also wanted 52 Hindu kings, who were his fellow prisoners, to be released. 

Bateshwar Group of Temple

The Bateshwar Hindu temples are a group of nearly 200 sandstone Hindu temples and their ruins in north Madhya Pradesh in post-Gupta, early Gurjara-Pratihara style of North Indian temple architecture.[ It is about 35 kilometers (22 mi) north of Gwalior and about 30 kilometers (19 mi) east of Morena town. The temples are mostly small and spread over about 25 acres (10 ha) site. They are dedicated to Shiva, Vishnu and Shakti – representing the three major traditions within Hinduism. The site is within the Chambal River valley ravines, on the north-western slope of a hill near Padavali known for its major medieval era Vishnu temple. The Bateshwar temples were built between the 8th and the 10th-century. The site is likely named after the Bhuteshvar Temple, the largest Shiva temple at the site

Mitawali Temple

Chausath Yogini Temple of Morena is an ancient temple situated on a hill in the village of Mitawali in Morena district of Madhya Pradesh. It is one of the Chashtha Yogini temples in India which are still in good condition. This temple was built in the 9th century by Emperor Devpal Gurjar, the 10th ruler of Gurjara Pratihara dynasty. The temple has 101 pillars and one Shivling in 64 rooms. The biggest thing is that the Parliament House of India, built by the British architect Sir Edwin Lutyens, is also of the shape of this Chaisht Yogini temple. Lutyens had stolen the design of the Parliament House from this Gurjara Pratihara temple.

Sun Temple

Surya Mandir, or Sun Temple, Gwalior is an important destination in the historic city of Gwalior and frequented by numerous pilgrims and tourists every year. Constructed in 1988 by G.D Birla, the famous industrialist of India, it is influenced by the famous Sun Temple at Konark in Orissa. The Surya Mandir in Gwalior is architecturally fascinating and has a beautiful sculpture of Lord Surya in the temple premises. It has captivating exteriors of red sandstone and spectacular interiors of white marble.

Tomb of Tansen

In the same campus as the Tomb of Mohammad Ghaus, one may also see the marble tomb of Mian Tansen. Tansen was a prominent Indian musician and great follower of Mohammad Ghaus, hence his internment near the tomb of the saint. Musicians from all over assemble here to take part in the Tansen music festival which is held every year during the Winter Season.

The Scindia Chhatri

The Chhatris of the Scindias stand on Heritage road near Jaivilas Palace. The whole campus is serene, beautiful and refreshing. In the Chhatri complex there are also three temples made of sandstone. These temples are dedicated to Radha Krishna, Rama and Vishnu. The atmosphere here is one peace and tranquillity.

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ORGANISING PRESIDENT
DR AMIT RAGHUVANSHI
 9425114442

GWALIOR BRANCH SECRETARY
DR BRIJESH SHARMA
9425309633

ORGANISING SECRETARY
DR RAVINDRA BANSAL
9425116670

ORGANISING TREASURER
DR RAHUL AGARWAL
9425101601

 

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Contact Us

ORGANISING PRESIDENT
DR AMIT RAGHUVANSHI
9425114442

GWALIOR BRANCH SECRETARY
DR BRIJESH SHARMA
9425309633

ORGANISING SECRETARY
DR RAVINDRA BANSAL
9425116670

ORGANISING TREASURER
DR RAHUL AGARWAL
9425101601

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