Pachewar – India. A great land of culture offers
equally great destinations like Rajasthan, where valour, chivalry
and royalty have played a great deal in shaping the glorious traditions
of its land and people…
– 90 kms. away from Jaipur capital of Rajasthan, is a mute yet vibrant,
silent but lively village, once ruled by Khangarot Rajputs, a subclan
of Kachhawas-the rulers of erstwhile Jaipur State. Thakur Anoop
Singh Khangarot, then Qiledar of Khandar, captured the fort of Ranthambhor
from the Marathas and annexed it into Jaipur State. To reward his
exemplary courage and loyalty to Maharaja Sawai Madho Singh-I of
Jaipur, granted him the fief of Pachewar in 1758, A.D…
Fort of Pachewar. 300 years old fort of picturesque Pachewar has
now been converted into a luxurious heritage hotel with all modern
amenities, where one can witness great traditions of royal hospitality.
A well preserved tranquil fort with its massive ramparts imposing
gates, intricate balconies and spacious apartments, adorned with
antique frescos of exquisite beauty. To Pachewar is only 25 minutes
drive from Dudu a small town – situated on Jaipur-Ajmer National
Highway on Dudu-Malpura road, renowned for its traditional textiles.
a memorable, comfortable and pleasant stay there exist lush green
lawn, tastefully and artistically furnished suites and deluxe rooms,
with attached bathrooms, badminton courts, massage-centre, medical
facilities, laundry services etc. Breakfast in the courtyard and
root-top dinner with delicious Rajasthani cuisines is our specialty.
Pachewar Fort also provides you opportunities of bird watching,
fishing, campfire, theatre, folk music and dances. Royal safaris
on horseback, camels, and jeep may also be arranged on request for
Diggi (15 kms), where exists a renowned temple of Kalyanji. Stepwells
of Toda Rai Singh (55 Kms.), Ajmer (90 Kms.), & Pushkar (90
The itinerary of local sightseeing includes a visit to the royal
cenotaphs, built on the banks of Pumpa Sagar Lake, ancient temples
and intimate exposure to the village – life, where you can watch
the village craftsmen and artisans creating delicate blue pottery,
cosy carpets, colourful tie and dye, and terracotta. Nomadic ‘Gadia-Luhars’
(iron-smiths) tempering the red-hot iron carrying their entire house-hold
in a single bullock-cart can also be watched here.
Come and enjoy the colours of life, in a truly Rajasthani way –
a synonym of hospitality intimacy and friendliness.