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Top Attractions


Tomb of Abdullah Khan:

Constructed in 1710 AD, the tomb of Abdullah Khan is renowned for its elegance and minimalism. Built of pure white marble, the tomb is a shining instance of the architectural magnificence of the late Mughal Age. The overall rectangular structure of the tomb is imposing with polished arches and four towers. Opposite to the tomb stands another graceful structure which is the crypt of Abdullah Khan’s late spouse.


Nasiyan Jain Temple:

Also called the Red Temple, the Nasiyan Jain Temple is one of the most popular tourist attractions in the city of Ajmer. The temple is a marvel of architecture associated with the Digambar sect. It houses many figures sculpted out of wood from Jain mythology. The first floor of the temple showcases a grand sculpture of the Cosmos, plated with gold, of each and every Jain shrine in the Indian subcontinent. The inside of the Nasiyan Jain Temple is adorned with precious stones, gold pieces and silver. It is sure to excite picnickers and devotees alike.

Visiting Time: 08:30 hrs to 16:30 hrs


Taragarh Fort:

Situated in Bundi on the side of the Nagpahari Hills, the mighty Taragarh Fort was constructed in 1354 AD. Though now lying in ruins, the site still retains some of its former glory. The most astounding feature of this great citadel is the tunnels that interweave through the entire hill. There are several amazing structures in the premises of the fort such as the Rani Mahal, Miran Saheb ki Dargah and the expansive water tank. Set against the picturesque backdrop of the glorious Aravalli Hills and valleys, this former Chauhan stronghold is a fine example of Rajasthani architecture.



Erected in the place of a Jain temple of worship by Muhammad Ghori in 1198, the site represents the spiritual vandalism of Muslim powers. Construction of this mosque was completed in just two and a half days. Visitors are sure to enjoy this unique synthesis of Hindu Muslim architecture. The intricately designed ceilings together with the arches and columns throughout the structure make it a sight to behold.


Durga Bag:

Established in the year 1868 during the rule of Maharaja Shiv Dan Singh, Durga Bag is a peaceful garden along the shores of the Ana Sagar Lake. Out of all the great lakes and gardens in the city of Ajmer, Durga Bag happens to be the most significant. This pleasant garden provides a calm and serene atmosphere. The cool shades and lush greenery of the park draws many visitors. The pavilions of marble were built by the Mughal Emperor, Shah Jahan and add to the glory of the site. There is a delightful background in the garden entitled Shimla, which was founded by Maharaja Mangal Singh.


Dargah Sharif:

The most well-known pilgrim site in Ajmer, the Dargah Sharif is the burial ground of Khwaja Moin-Ud-Din Chisti. Located in the centre of the city, millions of people flock to the shrine each year. Built according to the grand Mughal architectural style, the Dargah comprises of a number of pleasant marble buildings, overlooking a central courtyard. Other notable highlights of the Dargah include the Akbari Masjid, a huge gate, a mosque, which are all decked up in gorgeous hues on the holy occasion of the yearly Ur festival.


Mayo College:

While this site does not exactly fall into the category of tourist attractions, no trip to Ajmer is complete without a visit to Mayo College. Established by the British in the early part of the 19th century, the college was built with the intention of imparting education to the princes along the lines of an English public institution. The palatial college building, now a co-education, still retains some of the charm of the days of the British Raj. A special permit allows visitors to be guided around the college by a student.


Akbar Palace Museum:

The aristocratic structure of this small yet elegant citadel captures the attention of visitors. Built in the year 1570 by Emperor Akbar, this site was the meeting place of Jahangir with Sir Thomas Roe, the British ambassador. Bounded by two thick parallel walls, the palace is one of the greatest citadels in the southeastern end of the state of Rajasthan. As the palace was primarily intended for the Emperor’s stay in Ajmer along with his troops, it contains many rooms which are accessed through a large foyer in the centre of the turret. The palace was converted into a museum which a number of Hindu statues dating back to the 6th and 7th century. An imposing effigy of the Goddess Kali, composed of black marble, is a highlight of the museum. Added attractions include ancient and medieval arsenal and artillery, and stunning paintings and sculptures on stones. The spot is a must-visit for tourists interested in learning about the illustrious history of Ajmer.

Timing: 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 


Ana Sagar:

This site has an important position in the history of Ajmer as a witness to the rise and fall of many dynasties. Born from the innovative vision of King Anaji, the lake occupies a central position in the city, flanked by many notable tourist attractions. The shrine of Khobra Behroon is located on the banks of this artificial lake. The lake is a popular picnic site in a relaxed ambiance.


Roopangarh Fort:

Erected by Maharaja Roop Singh in the 17th century, this lofty monument has now been transformed into a luxury hotel. In spite of the successful refurbishment, the place still retains some of its royal elegance and charm. Its interiors are aesthetically pleasing. Tourists are sure to experience a memorable holiday owing to the intriguing blend of modern and traditional services.