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Bhilwara Tourism
Jataun ka Mandir
It is said to have come up in the middle of the 11th century when a Bhil tribal, supposedly one of the first settlers, built a Shiva temple on the site of the existing Jataun ka Mandir. This is in the area called Junawas, the oldest part of the town. And if we are to believe this, the town is more than 900 years old.
Harni Mahadev (Famous shiv temple)
Introduction to Harni Mahadev Bhilwara Harni Mahadev in Bhilwara is a renowned pilgrim center situated 6 km from Bhilwara in Rajasthan. This hilly region is prominent for a water fall and Chamunda Mata temple. The place commands a panoramic view of the entire city from the top. During Mahashivratri and Shravan devotees gather here and perform various religious rites.
Description to Harni Mahadev Bhilwara Beneath the green mountains, near the water fall under a large stone there is a 'Shivling'. A three day fair is held to mark the occasion. A large crowd gathers in this place to offer their prayers. In the month of Shravan devotees accumulate & perform various religious rites. Municipal Corporation of Bhilwara with the help of local people is introducing new facilities to help the devotees. At the top of a hill there is located a temple of 'Chamunda Mata' from where a complete view of the city as available. This temple is connected with the road.
The Shivratri fair is held on the Krishna Chaturdashi or the fourteenth day of the declining moon of the month of Phalguna (February-March) and continues for eight or ten days. The Krishna Chaturdashi has its great significance among the Hindus because of Shivratri festival.
Harni Mahadev in Bhilwara features the lingam of the Lord Shiva, as well as a brass Nandi (Shiva's vehicle, a bull). Lord Shiva is said to represent the trait of the Supreme Being who symbolizes the formation, protection, ending and recreation of the universe.
His vehicle is supposed to be the Bull or the Nandi. The bull is the epitome of both power and ignorance. It is said that Lord Shiva mounts on the bull's back, bestows power of wisdom upon His devotees and eradicates ignorance. The bull is also called Vrisha in Sanskrit. Vrisha stands for dharma or righteousness. Thus a bull shown next to Shiva implies that He stands by what is right.
Devotees of Lord Shiva worship Shiva Lingam with lot of devotion and it is considered to be very sacred. It is regarded as the foremost sacred symbol for shaivaites and has been worshiped from time immemorial.
Hundreds of devotees throng Bhilwara Harni Mahadev and offer sweets, flowers, coconuts and milks. The pundits perform religious puja on the day of the Shivratri and other regular days. It is believed among the locals that Shivratri day is very auspicious and it is the popular belief that whoever gets the opportunity to pour milk over the lingam gets rid of his wrong doings. During the Mahashivratri day many locals gather the temple complex of Harni Mahadev temple in Bhilwara. Normally women pour milk and pray to Lord Shiva to grant them with good and caring husband as He is to His wife Parvati.
Buses and taxis are obtainable from Bhilwara to Harni Mahadev. Bhilwara Railway Station is the nearest railhead. The temple of Harni Mahadev is one of the most important Religious places in Rajasthan.

Kali Mata ka Mandir, Harni
Kali Mata ka Mandir. Situatued on a top of a hill, located near Harni Mahadev. From here you can observe the whole view of bhilwara city and enjoy the sunset and the sunrise. Also known at Sunset Point.
Adhar Shila Mahadev-it is a famous shiv temple under a rock hung on only from a single place.
Kyara ke bala ji mandir
Patola mahadev temple
Dungri ke BALA ji
Ghata Rani - Famous for its more than 100 steps.
Udan Chatri, Pur
Is situated at about 10 Km. from bhilwara city. It is famouls for it Udan Chatri, Adhar Shila , and Patola mahadev. The Bhilwara Municpal corporation is developing a tourist place at Gata Rani Mandir.
Mamaji ke hanuman ji Mandir and Gurlan Pond is famous sites to visit .
Other Attractions
Bada Mandir (Famous Charbhuja Mandir)
Adinath Digamber Jain Mandir (R.K. Colony, Bhilwara)
Love Garden- Also known as Nehru park, has been favorite spot for dating in its first few years.
Distance : 55km from Bhilwara

Shahpura used to be the capital of the erstwhile State of Shahpura in the princely days. The rulers belonged to the Sisodia family of Rajputs of Mewar (Udaipur). The town came into existence when it’s first chief, Sujan Singh (grandson of Amar Singh I who ruled from 1597 to 1620), took over in 1629.

Capital of the erstwhile state of Shahpura , the town houses the headquarters of the sub division, tehsil, panchayat samiti of the same name. It is about 55 Kms. from district headquarters on Jahajpur - Devli Road. Shahpura is a place of pilgrimage for the followers of the ' RAM SANEHIS' Sect .Founded by the hindus in 1804 .They have a shrine in the town as 'RAM DWARA' .The chief priest of RAM DWARA is the head of the sect. Pilgrims from all over the world visit the shrine through out the year . Ram Snehi is an International hindu sect. An annual fair ,which is called 'PHOOL DOL KA MELA' is held here on PHALGUN SHUKLA '15( march-april) for five days. About one lac people attend the fair. It is also famous for PHAD paintings Shahpura is famous for the contribution made by the Barhat family for the freedom struggle of India and as the prime center of International Ramsnehi Sampraday.

Shahpura is also famous for its 700 year old Pabuji ki Phad, a long sheet of cloth displaying paintings depicting the heroic deeds of Pabuji, a celebrity of Marwar (Jodhpur). These phads are painted in large numbers by local artists and exported to various places. The painters of this region have won several national prizes.
The town is surrounded by a wall with four gates. The Ram Dwara built by the Ram Snehi Sampradaya Trust is the prettiest structure in town. Ram Snehi is a sect founded amongst the Hindus in 1748AD, and the chief priest of the temple is the head of the sect. Pilgrims come visiting from all over the country and even from places like Myanmar (Burma). An annual fair called Phool Dol ka Mela is held here in March-April for five days. The temple is built in the style of the chhatri (domed pavilion) which is quite a common sight in Rajasthan. But the Ram Dwara has the most beautiful pillars and domes. The domes in the main cluster are painted, while elsewhere they show detailed carving.

Trimurti Smarak
The Trimurti Smarak is the memorial of three freedom fighters, Jarawar Singh, Keshri Singh and Pratap Singh. It displays the busts of the men with inscriptions below. A lesser destination is the haveli (mansion) of Keshri, one of the three martyrs commemorated in the Trimurti Smarak. It is called the Keshri Singh Barhath Haveli and is a nice building, but needs renovation from time to time. A board outside the house says that it is under the Archaeological Survey of India.
Barhathji Ki Haweli
Barhathji Ki Haweli
Sheetla Mata(Goddess) Temple, Dhanop
Dhanop is a little village near Bhilwara with only the Sheetla Mata Temple to boast of. But it makes for an interesting visit as it’s the most colourful temple around. The walls and pillars are bright red while the roof is sparkling white. The floor is of marble, and a checkered one at that. In the complex is a neem (Azadirachta indica) tree which looks more like a Christmas tree. This is because of the hundreds of colourful pieces of cloth which devotees have tied around its branches in the belief that it will fulfill their wishes. Anyway, the main idol of the goddess Sheetla (a form of Durga) is of black stone with patches of sindoor (vermilion) on it. Same is the case with the stone walls in the inner sanctum. The ceiling, too, has some bright floral paintings.
Dhikola Fort, Shahpura- – Famous for its history and architecture.
Distance : 45km from Bhilwara

This is tehsil and Panchayat samiti. The town is also known for temples situated on the left bank of the Khari, built by Sawai Bhoj. During the princely rule , it was an estate comprising seventy two villages , held by one of the first class nobles of the Mewar State, who had the title of Rawat. The Sawai Bhoj Temple in Bhilwara is claimed to be more than 400 years old and is the symbol of communal harmony.
Sawaibhoj Mandir
History of Sawai Bhoj Temple, Bhilwara It is revealed in the historical records that Bhilwara Sawai Bhoj Temple was erected to commemorate the sacrifice of the Gurjar youth namely Sawai Bhoj. He fell in love with the wife of the Raja of Bhenai called Jaimati. As a repercussion to this, he along with his 4 brothers and mother was killed in a brutal war with Rajput ruler.
Description of Sawai Bhoj Temple, Bhilwara The Sawai Bhoj Temple in Bhilwara is said to have harmonized communal differences. Besides, this temple enjoys a very special feature. It has an adjacent mosque called the Badia Dargah. However in this mosque prayers are not offered and it has a symbolic significance only.
This apart, in the complex of the Bhilwara Sawai Bhoj Temple numerous other tiny temples and shrines are also located. Of all the temples however the one that enjoys the limelight is temple for Deo Narain where prayers were offered in majority by Gurjars only.
Badnore Fort
It is a seven storied fort that lies 70 km from Bhilwara, on the Bhilwara-Asind Road. One of the prime attractions of Bhilwara, Badnore Fort is one of the most beautiful Forts and Palaces in Rajasthan.
Badnore, earlier known as Vardhanpur, is a quaint little village located in the Bhilwara District of Rajasthan.
Badnore Fort is an excellent example of medieval Indian military style of architecture. This seven storied fort stands atop a hill and presents breathtaking views all around. There are many small monuments and temples within the precincts of Badnore Fort and around it.
The buildings within Badnore Fort Bhilwara are all built in traditional Rajputana style of architecture, which is a local variation of the extensive Hindu style of architecture.
Distance : 85km from Bhilwara

The town situated in the South East of Bhilwara. It is close to the borders of the District Bundi. The ancient name of Bijoliya was 'VINDHYAVALI'. It is walled with two gates (North and South) and picturesquely situated on a plateau called the UPARMAL. Objects of historical interests are three Saivite temples , probably of the tenth century . A reservoir called the Mandakini Baori with steps, five Jain temples dedicated to PARASWNATH .The remains of a palace and two rock inscriptions deserve mention. The Jain temples, situated about 1.5 Km. of the south east were built by Mahajan Lala in the time of the Chauhan Raja Someshwar of Ajmer in 1170 AD. One of them is considered scared containing a complete small model of a temple inside . The rock inscriptions are both dated 1170 AD. The fortified town of Bijolia is unknown except for its temples which are by the hundreds, both ruined and standing. It was the hub of religious activity from the 11th century till the 13th century, and over a hundred temples were built here, out of which only three remain. During the 16th century the area was ruled by a Parmar chief and was a small fiefdom of Mewar. From inscriptions found in and around its ruined temples, it comes to light that Bijolia was greatly influenced by Ajmer and was a bastion of the Chauhana power in the southwest. During late 12th century AD Bijolia came to be ruled by Someshwar, a Chauhana ruler who built a temple. However, he was killed in battle against Kuntipal, the ruler of Gujarat, in 1170AD.

The Temple Attractions

The Chauhanas were religious and encouraged any form of worship, especially of Shiva and Kali. These three standing edifices are fine examples of how Rajput temple architecture evolved from small shrines to large temples.

Undeshwar Temple

The main temple is that of Undeshwar, a sanctuary covered with a spiraling and furrowed pagoda, intricately carved with religious motifs. The exterior of this temple, like the other two, is also subject to rich engravings as are walls, pillars and ceilings within the temple. The Undeshwara temple is an extrordinary one in the sense that it is one of the very few temples in India whose lower sanctum is partially underwater. Out of this little receptacle portrudes a Shiva linga (symbolic phallus) making the temple the only one of its kind. This sanctum is the Rewati kund, built by the Rohilla chief Rahil, and legend has it that whoever bathes in the tank will be endowed with numerous offsprings
Mandakini Kund

In the complex is a water tank called the Mandakini kund formed from the ancient stream Mandakini, which ran amongst the temples. There are two more temples, one here of whom is dedicated to Ganesha, the god with an elephant head and the body of a man. The Ganesha temple is a unique one, for its central shikhar (dome) is surrounded by four chatris (pavilions) on each corner of the roof, a feature seen mostly in Rajput palaces and forts. A statue of Ganesha guards the entrance to the temple.
Jain Temples
Also in Bijolia are the ruins of a fort, within whose walls is Nau Chowki, a palace, of which nothing much remains. Five Jain temples dedicated to the 23rd Jain fordmaker Paraswanath are spectacular architectural examples of 11th century Jain architecture. Flaunting imposing engravings on their walls and pillars, two of these religious sanctuaries have lenghty inscriptions on them. One of them, the Shankh Puran, is 15 feet long and 5 feet wide, and contains 52 lines in Sanskrit, the ancient language. The design of these temples and the manner in which they are positioned is indicative of the Digambar sect of Jainism.

Bijolia is a city of ruined temples, and inscriptions found amongst them declare that it was not only Time which turned destroyer. Certain inscriptions mention the arrivals of Muhammad Ghori and much later Aurangzeb and attribute some of the demolitions to them.
Hajaresvara Mahadeva Temple
On the eastern side of the town near the city wall, there are three beautiful temples. Prominent amongst them is Hajaresvara Mahadeva temple. It has a high linga surrounded by hundreds of small lingas and hence called Hajaresvara or Sahastralinga. The temples of Mahakala and Baijanath are also well known.
Distance : 52km from Bhilwara

The place ,situated at a distance of 52 Kms. towards South-East of Bhilwara. It is sub division,tehsil and panchayat samiti of same name.The place is of historical importance because it was the scene of many a fierce battle during the medieval times, according to the muslim historians.
The place was taken twice by Mahmud Khilji of Malwa in the middle of the fifteenth century , and subsequently appears to have belonged alternately to the Ranas of Mewar and the Mughal Emperors. In or about 1650 A.D. Shah Jahan granted it in Jagir to Raja Roop Singh of KishanGarh, who partially built a palace here , but Rana Raj Singh retook it in 1660.A.D. Twenty years later captured the palace and in 1700 A.D. made it over to Jhujar Singh Chief of Pisangan (now in Ajmer district ) from whom it was recovered by Rana Amar Singh in 1706A.D., and it since then remained in the uninterrupted possession of his successors.
To the North-West is a fort about half a mile in length with a low rampart wall and bastions encircling the crest of the hill on which it stands .The fort is said to have been constructed by a chief of the Balnote Clan of Rajputs ( a branch of Solankis). There is an old temple Jaleshwar by name (1619 v.s.) The fort also houses a temple dedicated to Shiva.
Mandalgarh Fort
A detour between Menal and Bijolia takes you to Mandalgarh, which is the third fort of Mewar built by Rana Kumbha. Located at a distance of 52 km in Mandalgarh, from Bhilwara, this is a fort which is 1 km long and at a height of 1850 feet above sea level. Naturally this fort was much secured. At this place there are number of temple of God & Goddesses to visit.
Menal Watter Fall
Around Bundi are deep gorges surrounded by forests, and within these lie the ruins of a 12th century palace. The name Menal is derived from Maha Nal (great gorge), and that is what Menal really is. It is located on the Bhilwara-Kota road, 80 kms away from Bhilwara. It has beautiful waterfall, where water fall to a depth of 150 feet in a v-shaped valley with great force.

Prithviraj Chauhana, who also ruled Delhi for a while, had set his heart on Menal, and it became his favourite mountain retreat when the scorching Rajasthan summer would set in. For this he built a palace on the banks of the Menal river which runs over granite slabs before finally plunging into a gorge over 122 meters deep. The entrance to the mansion is via a two storeyed gateway carved with images of the gods Ganesha and Bhairava. The square courtyard beyond the entrance houses a huge Shiva temple of stone, built in the ancient Hindu style with a carved pagoda and pillars. The walls of the temple are carved with motifs of Hindu dieties and various other themes, interspersed with images of elephants. of special mention are the images of Shiva and Parvati which form the chief subject of the engravings. Shiva and Parvati are depicted in various postures and surrounded by dancers, musicians, lesser gods and animals. Halfway up the pagoda is a large stone lion, perhaps depicting victory. A number of smaller ruined temples lie around the Shiva temple.
Mahanaleshvara Temple ,Menal
The 11th century Mahanaleshvara temple is a perfect example of the western Indian style of stone temple architecture. The entrance is embellished with a seated stone lion, and there are number of guardian deities carved on portruding panels in the walls. The inner sanctum is dominated by projecting balconies while the roof is a pyramidical array of ribbed and finely carved stone.

During the rainy season, sound of the waterfall can be heard from a long distance. The best time to visit this place is July to October, when Menali River flows & meets at Triveni with Banas & Badech.

40 kms away from the Bhilwara city on Kota Road, Bards, Menali's and Badachh river meets, it's popularly known at Triveni Chauraha. On its coast line there is an ancient temple of Lord Shiva which remains submerged in water during rainy season.

On the occasion of Poornima, Amawas, Kartik & Magh month people from distant places come to take a dip in this holy water. During Shivratri, a huge Mela is organized here. People also come to flow the after remains of their dear ones in this holy water.
Distance : 13km from Bhilwara, 12km from Banera
Battis Khambon ki Chhatri
One of the best things to see in Mandal is the Battis Khambon ki Chhatri. As the name suggests, this sandstone monument is a handsome chhatri (domed pavilion) of 32 pillars. Some of the pillars show good carving at the base and the upper portion. Within the sheltered space is a huge shivalinga, the phallic symbol of Shiva (the Destroyer of the Hindu Trinity of Creator-Preserver-Destroyer).
Yakshini Mata Temple
The Yakshini Mata Temple is an intriguing site, if you’re interested in ancient temples that are almost in ruins. The temple used to be quite a happening place in the olden days, and is still the centre of all local festivity of Mandal.
Near by Attractions
Around the place are some pillared structures, some of them that still retain their ornamental carving. But the more prominent edifice is the white Prahari Stambha which stands quite near the temple. It has a relief figure of a huge black snake with five hoods, a sacred entity of Hindu mythology. Mandal is also known for an old temple of Neelkanth Mahadev (Lord Shiva).
Bagore (Mandal)
A historical place since the PASAN CAL of Hadappa & Mohan Jodaro which is 30 km from Bhilwara on bank of Kothari river where some ancient precious things have been discovered.
Bagore Shaib Kalgidhar- This is also famous for great Gurudhawara of Bagore Sahib Kalgidhar.
Mandara (minar),Mandal
"Mandal" is assumed to be the base of the Mughals when they attacked Chittor Garh, the mughal forces camped near the "talab" of the town of Mandal, ruins of the camp can still be seen there. A tower served as light house was also built on a small hill in Mandal, know known as "Mandara (minar)" this small hill also houses a devi temple.
A little away from Mandal is the picturesque village, Meja (4km). An irrigation dam has been constructed here on the river Kothari, and there are boating facilities too. Meja also has a small fort said to have been built by the Sisodia Rajputs of Mewar (Udaipur).
Situated at distance of 17 kms from Bhilwara it is the main Tourist Spot and water reservoir for the Bhilwara Residents. Its capacity is 30 feet. During the rainy season, the surrounding is a site to behold here.
A rest house of Irrigation Deptt., swimming pool, swings for the children & toy train are there. Complete facilities for picnic and party are present here.
Distance : 90km from Bhilwara
Ropan- This is a first village of North India where villagers worship LANKAPATI RAWAN.
Data not found
Distance : 24km from Bhilwara

Banera is a village in Mewar region of Rajasthan, India, 22 km from Bhilwara. Transportation for the village is by bus. The village is known for :
Banera Fort
Hanuman Temple and
Lord Krishna Temple.
Raipur is a village in Pali district of Rajasthan state, which is Tehsil headquarter also. Population of Raipur is 14,136 according to census 2001, where male population is 7,198 while female population is 6,938.
Distance : 30km from Bhilwara
Charbhuja Temple
Kalp Vraksh- 22 km from Bhilwara, near to Aamaa village Kotri.
Distance : 46km from Bhilwara

Headquarter of the Sahara tehsil, this town is situated at a distance of about 46 Km. in the South-West of the district headquarters .It was part of the erstwhile princely state of Gwalior (now in M.P.) prior to independence. It is municipal town.
Cattle Fair
Gangapur is like the other typical Rajasthani village that one is likely to encounter while travelling in the countryside. An otherwise quiet village, it comes alive every now and then when a local cattle fair is organized here, in which a large number of cattle and other domestic animals exchange hands. These cattle fairs are a regular feature in almost all districts of Rajasthan. This is not surprising because the Rajasthani rural economy, to a large extent, revolves around cattle even though the majority of Hindus are vegetarians. These fairs are primarily meant for the trade in domestic animals but that does not stop anybody from adding a little color to the occasion. The fairs often take on a carnival nature with stalls of items of daily use, toys and a lot more.
Ganga Bai Chhatri
Ganga Bai Chhatri
Bhilwara: 01482

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