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    The Pushkar Bagh - A Luxury Heritage Hotel Resort

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    Why stay with us?

    • Best Place For Leisure Holidays
    • A green oasis in the desert
    • Personalised services to each Guests
    • beautiful pool surrounded by lush gardens
    • Guest's Statisfation is our Motto

The Pushkar Bagh

Shahpura Tour

Shahpura tour

Shahpura tour -
Distance : 58km from Bhilwara

Shahpura, 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.

¤ The Gateways To Shahpura
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 Dwar has the most beautiful pillars and domes. The domes in the main cluster are painted, while elsewhere they show detailed carving. 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.

¤ Other Attractions
Shahpura is also famous for the 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.