Hotel Grande Sita

46-47, Kamlawadi, Inside Udiyapole, Udaipur, 313001, India
Hotel Grande Sita
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92%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
20%
3
Very Good
46%
7
Average
26%
4
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
6%
1

N/A

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Good For Families
  • Families71
  • Couples50
  • Solo0
  • Business66

More about Udaipur

Photos

Sajan Garh/Monsoon PalaceSajan Garh/Monsoon Palace

Beautiful Wall Art in UdaipurBeautiful Wall Art in Udaipur

Street scene  Lal GhatStreet scene Lal Ghat

MEWAR LANDSCAPEMEWAR LANDSCAPE

Travel Tips for Udaipur

Observing & Respecting Cultural Differences

by lynnehamman

There are certain cultural differences that have to be observed. The observance of these is appreciated- but not enforced.

Important things to remember

Do not wander around half naked- modesty is observed by Indian women, and showing miles of naked skin will naturally draw unwanted attention.It shows disrespect.
Mini-shorts and midriff are NOT ON!
Do not display affection (kissing, cuddling) in public. Hand-holding is permissable.
When passing food to a Hindu, do not use the left hand. The left hand is for other things.

Another HUGE difference in culture is this: Indians love asking personal questions. The first questions you will be asked are: your country? you have children? your work? how old?your job?......and so on.
In western society, we would not dream of asking these personal questions, and upon first encountering this, its rather annoying. BUT I have realized over the years that it is just NATURAL CURIOSITY>. Indians are by nature curious and friendly, and are truly interested in"how the other half live." So don't be offended- answer if you want to, or smile and keep walking.

The temple in Nathdwara

by inuit

48 Km from Udaipur is the city of Nathdwara. A center of the Krishna followers from Gujarat. The temple has a black image of Krishna and many pilgrims arrive there. A very happy and nice athmosphere out side the temple. I took the photo of a young nice woman out side the temple.

Miscellaneous Ruins in Nagda

by atufft

For those who like to hike distances, there are several temples worth exploring. These are often easily seen from the road, so it's possible to do as I ask my driver to do, pull over and take a short hike up an enbankment or over a stone wall. The view from the temple is often worth the climb in itself.

KUMBALGARH

by tremendopunto

Kumbalgarh is the biggest fortress areal of Rajasthan. Except the Palace and some temples(still in use) most other parts of it are ruins in woods, embraced by the still intact wall of defence. This place is certainly worth a visit, but blinded by the "biggest-fort" idea my hopes were a little bit disappointed. Compared to all the other forts and fortified palaces, Kumbalgarh wouldnt make it into the top 5.

But that means nothing since Rajasthan offers a huge number of magnificent forts.
If you have the time, do it. If you are under time pressure or have to choose between Ranakpur and Kumbalgarh - skip it.

We did both on the same day by public transportation, by the way. Read about that under the transportation tip, Ranakpur.

Bagore-Ki Haveli

by josephescu

This is a very congenial old building built right on the waterfront of Lake Pichola at Gangori Ghat. Amir Chand Badwa, the Prime Minister of Mewar built it in the eighteenth century. The palace has over hundred rooms and some very interesting display of costumes and modern art. The glass and mirror in the interiors of the Haveli delicate work and well preserved too. It also preserves a fine example of Mewar Painting on the walls of Queen's Chamber. The two peacocks made from small pieces of colored glasses are fine examples of glasswork. After the death of the Prime Minister, his palace became the property of Mewar State. It came to be occupied by Maharana Shakti Singh of Bagore who built the palace of the three arches also in 1878 and it acquired its name of Bagore-ki-haveli, the house of Bagore. After independence the structure lay in neglect until 1986 when it housed a cultural centre.

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