Qutab Residency, Radisson Hotel New Delhi

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

81/4, Adchini, Sri Aurbindo Marg, NH-8, New Delhi, Capital Territory of Delhi, 110037, India
Qutub Residency
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Satisfaction Average
Very Good

Value Score Great Value!

Costs 20% less than similarly rated 3 star hotels

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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples62
  • Solo75
  • Business33

More about New Delhi


Domed mausoleum in the distance - March 2009Domed mausoleum in the distance - March 2009

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Stray monkeys in the Delhi zoo eating ice cream!Stray monkeys in the Delhi zoo eating ice cream!


Forum Posts

Karol Bagh

by orchid49

Please advise any standard hotel in New Delhi centrally located. I saw many hotels in Karol Bagh area, but cannot imagine how the area looks like; very crowded and environmet ?

Any suggestion near Janpath or Connaught place.

Re: Karol Bagh

by NYTim

Believe it or not but Janpath and Connaught place are just as crowded as Karol Bagh. What type of accommodation are you looking for budget? or something more upscale

Re: Karol Bagh

by suru

Karol Bagh area is one of the heavyly crowded area with narrow streets and endors selling all sorts of things on the pavement.Lots and lots of restaurants.
What's your budget ?

Re: Karol Bagh

by priyasingh34

Karol Bagh area 5 best hotels. this is very crowed area. Gaffar Market is the famous Electronics area. Janpath or Connaught are the most popular area of new delhi. Sansad Bhawan and Top class political partics department and cheapest marketplace.

Re: Karol Bagh

by orchid1949

Thanks, but maybe will prefer Janpath area.

Travel Tips for New Delhi

Day trips from Delhi

by lynnehamman

Because Delhi, with its international airport,is often the starting point for many travellers, it is the ideal city from which to take some side-trips to surrounding places of interest.
So begin you Indian adventure here- you can visit places by car or train,and all within a few hours.
Agra,Fatehpur Sikri, Jaipur, Haridwar, Rishikesh, are all within driving distance, and the drive will be anywhere between 2-5 hours. Trains run frequently- the Shatabi express is an excellent train, and moves many passengers to these destinations in a very short while.
Hiring a car and driver is also a good option. This can usually be arranged through your hotel travel desk, or any travel agent. The cost is not too exhorbitant. We paid R5000 for two for a FULL DAY tour to Agra and Fatehpur Sikri,and the driver was excellent. (see my Agra page for details)
Agra CAN be done in one day, providing you leave VERY early from Delhi (like 5am) and you may also fit in a quick stop at Fatepur Sikri. Haridwar is a 4 hour drive away.
We enjoyed all the drives, as we did the train trips. One gets to see the rural countryside,and there are many Dhaba stops (tea-stops), where one can stop and have a break.

Closer to Delhi- the Tuglakabad Fort Complex is worth a visit, as is the Qutb Minar complex.

Private Car Rentals

by maneckk

Big Private operators like Avis, Europcar, Swift Care rentals and Hertz all have their counters at the arrival lounge of the airport. You can check their rates on their websites for India.
There is another breed of private operators which you can get from your hotel desk or the local taxi stand of your hotel.
They will charge you flat Rs.800 for 8 hrs or 80 kms whichever is achieved first. If you get a regular guy you can always negotiate with him from the next day onwards.


by Siddha3th

The Qutb Minar oozes such effortless grace, that you could very easily be mesmerized by its haunting appeal, not even noticing that a couple of hours have passed. If you get the chance, try and visit early on one of Delhi's legendary foggy mornings in winter. During this time, wisps of cloud wrapped around the Qutb enhance its romantic aura a great deal. Another reason for visiting early in the morning, is that you will have this precious gem of a monument almost entirely to yourself... your very own fairytale to walk through :)

For more photographs of the Qutb Minar, drop by my travelogue. I've tried to do justice to its many faces.

Rashtrapati Bhavan/The Viceroy's House

by pchamlis

In 1911, the British decided to move their imperial capital in India from Kolkata (Calcutta) to New Delhi. A new design, to be added onto already-vibrant Delhi, was designed and planned by Sir Edwin Lutyens (1869-1944). This imperial addition was built between the years 1914 and 1931 and was centered around what is called the Rajpath, or Imperial Avenue. Then and still today, it is New Delhi's broadest and grandest avenue, running right through the political and international part of the city.

At the west end of Lutyens' Rajpath, one finds the elegant and grand Rashtrapati Bhavan. Originally constructed to house the viceroy - the supreme representative of the British crown in imperial India, it now serves as residence to the President of India. The Indian president is primarily a figurehead position, largely involved with international pomp and ceremony. The true political clout in India resides with the Prime Minister.

You'll notice an uncanny resemblance between the gates of Rashtrapati Bhavan and those at Buckingham Palace in London.

By the way, this tip involves getting a nice LOOK at the Viceroy House. Actual permission or invitations to enter the structure are very very rare, and are usually reserved for those with extremely good political connections. I don't fit into that category, so we only have external photos. :)

And, at the other end of the grand Rajpath, you'll find the symbol of modern India, the "India Gate". (see next tip for more on that story)


by Rupanworld

Red Fort name refers to the Delhi Fort (Lal Qilah in Indian languages meaning Red Fort). It is so referred to because of the red colour of the sandstone used in its construction. It is a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 2007. It was situated in the walled city of Delhi and was constructed by the Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan in 1639 A.D. (1638-1648) in the city of Shahjahanabad (as it was then refferred to). The original name of the fort was Qila-i-Mubarak (the blessed fort), because it was the residence of the royal family. It was planned to be integrated with the Salimgarh Fort. It reveals the mughal architecture at the best of creativity and aesthetic beauty. A lot of improvement and additions were also made during the rule of later mughal rulers including Aurangzeb. The fort lies on the banks of river Yamuna. The Red Fort was the palace for Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan's new capital, Shahjahanabad, after he moved his capital from Agra. The last Mughal emperor to live in the fort was Bahadur Shah Zafar II. He was later exiled in Burma. During the British rule in India and even for a significant period thereafter till 2003, it was under the control of the Army.

The wall of the fort is 1.5 miles (2.5 km) in length and varies in height from 60ft (16m) on the river side to 110 ft (33 m) towards the city.


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 Qutab Residency, Radisson Hotel New Delhi

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New Delhi Radisson

Address: 81/4, Adchini, Sri Aurbindo Marg, NH-8, New Delhi, Capital Territory of Delhi, 110037, India