Chirag Boutique Hotel

B-18, Chirag Enclave, New Delhi, National Capital Territory of Delhi, 110019, India
Chirag Residency
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89%

Satisfaction Very Good
Excellent
34%
11
Very Good
37%
12
Average
18%
6
Poor
6%
2
Terrible
3%
1

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Couples
  • Families100
  • Couples100
  • Solo100
  • Business60

More about Delhi

Photos

Humayun's TombHumayun's Tomb

Ruins inside the citadelRuins inside the citadel

Jami Masjid - Mar 09Jami Masjid - Mar 09

dad & kids on the way to school & workdad & kids on the way to school & work

Forum Posts

Gay Friendly Hotel

by Canguy

Anybody know of a gay-friendly hotel in Delhi? Would appreciate some feedback.

Re: Gay Friendly Hotel

by lynnehamman

Hi-
We stayed at this wonderful Bed & Breakfast in Nizamuddin East recently- there was a gay couple staying there, and they seemed very satisfied with their accommodation. The owner is a lovely guy, and staff are all friendly. It is also in the best part of Delhi (Nizamuddin East) near to attractions.
Have a look at the website, http://www.bedandbreakfast-delhi.com/contact.htm
or read about it in my Delhi accommodations tips . Its called ' 11 Guesthouse'. I have posted photos of it too. There are only 6 rooms available.

Re: Gay Friendly Hotel

by ladagspa

As such I am not aware of Gay friendly Hotel. But I am sure you will not have any problem in sharing a room with a guy.

HTH
Angchuk

Re: Gay Friendly Hotel

by Canguy

Thanks for all your advice and suggestions.
I have been in touch with a travel company called "INDJAPINK".
Would appreciate if someone can give me some feedback on this travel agency.

Travel Tips for Delhi

Make sure you find the Lodi...

by Jacksprat

Make sure you find the Lodi Gardens! It takes you out of the madness of the city and somehow transports you to another place where it's scenic and peaceful...try make it a late afternoon visit. Visiting Old Delhi 'shopping centre' near the Red Fort. It's is a huge area and every bit space is occupied. The shops are very small and seem to be grouped together in a way that, if you sell the same goods as the shop next door - you're in the right place.

Traffic in Delhi and India in General

by atufft

For those new to India, Delhi provides a good introduction to the wild and congested traffic typical of Indian cities. All forms of transport imaginable--motor, animal, and human driven--are found in the city. Unlike more sophisticated Mumbai, Delhi has yet to outlaw the three wheeled "space invader" 2 stroke motorcycle taxis that contribute so much to pollution at the street level. Along the streets in Old Delhi, in particular there are a wide variety of storefronts. I was particulary impressed by the busy bicycle shops, repairing and retrofiting wheels and frames to get folks back on the road. Indian automobiles and trucks have no side view mirrors because they are considered to dangerous for bicycles and other transport that much share in close confines the pavement of any given street. Traffic lanes are for the most part ignored, if there are any at all, and those tricky traffic circles are more common that street lights. Occasionally, a police officer will be seen directing traffic, not just for an emergency, but as routine job of managing traffic flow. Because side view mirrors are absent, trucks can't see what's around them, and commonly on the rear of the truck is a sign that reads: "Please Honk". So while honking ones horn may be considered rude or pushy in American traffic custom, car honking to push ones way through or to warn a truck is common place. Needless to say, the traffic sound volume is high and pollution horrible. After just two day's stay in Delhi, we were ready to clear out our lungs.

Cos Minarets

by grets

Cos = 2.5 miles. These minarets were used to convey messages from Delhi to Bombay befoer the days of the telephone. There was a minaret every 2.5 miles on this highway which runs between Amritsar and Bombay; and the drums could be heard from one minaret to another. Messages could be passed from Delhi to Bombay in half an hour in this way.

Dilli Haat

by keeweechic

My dear friend VT ‘DaDrifter’ kindly offered to show me a little of his city. I had very limited time unfortunately but he decided this was the place to see some of the amazing crafts of India.. he was right. Dilli Haat is an upmarket styled crafts bazaar whose stalls represent all states of India in crafts.

Open from 1100 hrs. to 2200 hrs 7 days.

Metro

by Willettsworld

Delhi's metro system is amazing compared with all the other city transportation options. It has to be seen to be believed - clean, quick, cheap, easy and hassle free it only has one down side and that is - yep it gets very crowded! There are currently 3 lines with plans for another 7 in the pipeline with one of these connecting the airport to New Delhi Train Station.

The prices range from just Rs6 for a short journey to about Rs22 for longer ones. You can also buy a Tourist Card in which there are two types - 1 day which costs Rs70 and 3 days for Rs200. Personally I only used the metro a few times to get from Pahar Ganj to Connaught Place (or Rajiv Chowk as its known on the metro) so just bought single fare tickets which come in the form of a token. Tickets and tokens are bought at counters which are manned. Be warned that the metro only runs from between 6am to 10pm.

Comments

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