When it comes to taking road trips from the city, Delhi residents have a plethora of possibilities. This is because several gorgeous sites surround it, offering the explorer in you anything from a natural to a spiritual vacation.

The journey will take the rider on paved and gravel roads through bustling cities, small towns, villages, and virgin natural reserves. As a result, if you’re looking for a weekend driving vacation, here’s a list of the greatest road trips from Delhi.

Planning to do a trek? Book the amazing Kedar Kantha trek at the best price!

Sultanpur Bird Sanctuary

Sultanpur Bird Sanctuary is a great place to travel from this city. It is home to a variety of migratory birds and is an excellent location for observing them. The Haryana Government has designated Sultanpur Bird Sanctuary as a National Park, and it is home to a diverse range of resident and migratory species.

Migratory birds of many species flock here after traveling great distances from Europe, Siberia, and Central Asia. There are around four towers place at various spots on this land to facilitate the practice of bird watching.

Hansi

Hansi is an old fort town in the Indian state of Haryana. It was former a flourishing city and is know for its forts and ancient buildings. It is report that the city previously housed a sword manufacturing industry founded by King Prithviraj Chauhan. The swords forged here were note for their exceptional quality and were shipped to the Middle East.

The influences of the Rajputs, Marathas, and British may still be evident in its monuments today, as it was rule each of them at some point. Another significant aspect is that George Thomas, a sailor from poor beginnings in Ireland, established his own kingdom and made the city his capital. It was, however, taken under control by the British.

Vrindavan

Vrindavan, on the holy banks of the Yamuna, is a hallowed location that reverberates the bounciness and youthful joy of Lord Krishna with the gopikas. This respected city attracts lakhs of devotees each year and has become a major religious center not just in Uttar Pradesh but also in India as a whole. Legend has it that the entire area was once a tulsi coppice. Others claim that the term Vrindavan is an abbreviation for Vrindavan.

Bharatpur

Bird Paradise, Bharatpur It is not the beauty of the location, but the sheer vastness of the region and the ease with which the birds have embraced our little offering that makes Bharatpur and its surroundings a delight to visit. Prince Bhamji of Morvi Gujarat was essential in developing the concept and putting it into action by making this land into a wildlife reserve.

It was standard tradition to have duck shots in honor of Viceroy Lord Curzon virtually every year. Bharatpur was once one of the most significant princely ties on the outskirts of the Thar Desert. Because the ground was marshy, birds and animals could always find water to refresh their dry lips and throats.

Jim Corbett National Park

Corbett National Park was founded in 1936 as Hailey National Park and renamed Ramganga National Park in 1952 before being rename Corbett National Park in 1957 after Jim Corbett, the fame naturalist, and photographer. This is India’s first national park and, without a doubt, the most beautiful park in the country.

The park is located in the Himalayan foothills, surrounded by lush foliage and irregular mountains with varying heights ranging from roughly 1300 feet to nearly 4000 feet. It is thought that an ancient civilization flourish in the area, which is largely locate on the banks of the Ramaganga River. 

Pushkar

Pushkar is a city in India that everyone knows about and hopes to visit someday. This Hindu holy city is only 10 kilometers from Ajmer, Rajasthan. A holy dip at Pushkar’s lake and devotion at Brahma temple, one of the world’s few Brahma temples, are high regard. Pushkar,

one of the five dams that comprise the Penta (Badrinath, Rameswaram, Puri, and Dwarka), is home to several temples that date back to ancient times. Aurangzeb, the Mogul emperor, made every effort to destroy all of these temples. They were, however, always rebuilt and still stand tall. Legend has it that the beaches of Pushkar Lake once hosted 50 people.