Bhimbetka is cited by UNESCO as a World Heritage site in 2003. There are almost 500 rock caves but only around 20 are open for the public. It was discovered by Dr. V. S. Wakankar accidentally in the late 1950s. These paintings were mainly created by ancient man, as a means to communicate with each other and have served as a record of their lives for generations to come.
The Great Stupa at Sanchi has been the focal point of the Buddhist faith in the region since it was built by Emperor Ashoka in the 3rd century BC. The grand structure still inspires awe today and sits at the top of a hill, surrounded by the remains of smaller stupas, monasteries, and temples that were built as the religious community grew in the centuries after the site was founded.
“Kosh kosh par pani badle or char kosh par vani” – means in India at every Kilometer water changes and at every 4 km the speech. This place belongs to the Ramayan era, known as Besnagar. The location where the Great Emperor Ashoka halted, married and started the construction of the stupas
The temples at Khajuraho were built during the Chandella dynasty, which reached its apogee between 950 and 1050. Only about 20 temples remain; they fall into three distinct groups and belong to two different religions – Hinduism and Jainism. They strike a perfect balance between architecture and sculpture.
Chanderi – when one thinks of this town that lies in the heart of India what flashes across the mind is the rich textile that is beautifully transformed into saris and fabrics admired by one and all. But this town has more to it than its famous textile.
Orchha is situated on the banks of river Betwa and is famous for its chhatris (cenotaphs), temples, fort and palaces and water sports like river rafting.