Download GPX file for this article
26.2873.02Map mag.png
Asia > South Asia > India > Western India > Rajasthan > Jodhpur Division > Jodhpur

Jodhpur

From Wikivoyage
Jump to navigation Jump to search


Jodhpur is the second largest city in the state of Rajasthan. It is called the Gateway to Thar, as it is literally on the edge of the Thar desert. It is also called the Sun City as the sun shines (bright and hot) almost every day of the year.

The Blue City of Brahmpur from the ramparts of Mehrangarh Fort

Understand[edit]

Did you know?

The word jodhpurs (riding breeches, cut at the hips but tight fitting from knee to ankle, usually worn while riding horses or playing polo) owes its etymology to this city.

Jodhpur is an historic city and the origin dates to the year 1459 AD when it was founded by Rao Jodha, the Rajput chieftan of the Rathores. The Rathore kingdom was also known as the Marwar and was the largest in Rajputana.

The city was built as the new capital of the state of Marwar to replace the ancient capital Mandore, the ruins of which can be seen near what is now the Mandore Gardens. The people of Jodhpur and surrounding areas are hence also commonly called as Marwaris.

Jodhpur is also known as the Blue City, because most houses in the old city are painted in shades of blue. This is particularly noticeable on the north side of the town, known as Brahmpuri due to the many Brahmins that live there.

The forts and palaces, temples and havelis, culture and tradition, spices and fabrics, colour and texture, a booming handicrafts industry, combine to make this historic city worth a visit.

  • Regional Tourist office, RTDC Hotel Ghoomar, High Court Road, +91 291 2545083. Run by the Government of Rajasthan

Get in[edit]

Jodhpur is well connected by road, rail and air to all major cities and towns.

By plane[edit]

Jodhpur (JDH IATA) is connected to Delhi, Mumbai, Jaipur, Udaipur; the airport is about 5 km from the city centre. Take a taxi (₹200) or autorickshaw (₹100) from the airport to your hotel.

  • Air India operates flights to Jodhpur from Delhi, Mumbai, and Jaipur.
  • Jet Airways operates daily flights from Delhi and Mumbai.

By train[edit]

Jodhpur is an important division of the North Western zone of the Indian Rail network . It is well connected by direct trains from all metros and major cities in India, including Delhi, Mumbai, Ahmedabad, Jaipur, Jaisalmer, Barmer, Bikaner, Ajmer, Alwar, Agra, Kanpur, Allahabad, Gaya, Kolkata, Indore, Lucknow, Varanasi, Patiala, Chandigarh, Kalka, Jammu, Chennai, Bangalore and Hyderabad.

The popular Mandor Express leaves Delhi at 20:45 and arrived in Jodhpur at 8AM the next morning (₹1,000 in AC2). Jodhpur is connected to Mumbai by daily train Suryanagari express which departs from Jodhpur at 18:45 hours and from Bandra Terminus(Mumbai) at 13:30 hours and takes 17 hours.

From Jodhpur to Agra Fort: train number 2803. Sleeper AC 3 tiers ₹500 . Departure at 20:00, and arrival at 06:30.

The taxi stand and auto-rickshaw stand are located near the exit of the railway station.

The advance reservation office is on Station Road, between the railway station and Sojati Gate. The office is open from Monday to Saturday from 08:00 to 20:00 and on Sunday until 13:45. Foreigners can also buy Indrail passes in USD and reserve tickets at the International Tourist Bureau [dead link]; this counter is located at the advance reservation office. You can also book your tickets online at IRCTC, the official booking site on the internet, from 00:30-23:30.

By car[edit]

By taxi[edit]

  • Various tour operators and travel agencies offer chauffeured car-taxi services; these are charged on a per km, per day basis. You can plan to take one to arrive into the city or take one for sightseeing in and around the city.
  • autorickshaw taxis are common in the city. But they don't use meters, so ask price before sitting in these taxis.

By bus[edit]

Jodhpur can be reached by RSRTC (Rajasthan State Road Transport Corporation) buses and private luxury buses which operate from all major towns and cities in Rajasthan as well as Ahmedabad and Delhi.

Get around[edit]

Means of transport include:

  • Car rental - There are many car rental companies available.
  • Mini buses - public transport is available but chaotic and not advisable except when on a shoestring budget.
  • Taxis - ply on a minimum distance/hour per day basis.

The narrow lanes of the inner walled city of Jodhpur are best traversed by cars, but can also be explored by bicycle or motorcycle/scooter.

  • Auto Rickshaws (unmetered) - negotiate before you get on board.
  • Tongas - horse driven carriages.

See[edit]

Mehrangarh Fort[edit]

Mehrangarh Fort
Moti Mahal
Zenana Deodi

1 [dead link] Mehrangarh Fort. Dominates the city and is the largest fort in all Rajasthan. Founded in 1458 as the site of Rao Jodha's new capital — hence the name, Jodhpur — the city has grown around it, and in the 500 years that have passed the fort has never been taken by force. It's easy to see why: it occupies the entire top of a 150 m hill with commanding views all around, with 3 km of massive ramparts built around the edges. An English-owned company 'Flying Fox' operate a zipline tour in the beautiful Chokelao Gardens within the fort.

The name "Fort" belies the size of the complex, which houses the Maharaja's palace, several temples and, tucked away in the back, an extensive garden still farmed to this day. Highlights within the palace include:

  • Chamunda Mataji Temple. Tucked away at the far end of the battlements, this temple is devoted to Rao Jodha's favorite goddess and remains a local favorite to this day.
  • Moti Mahal. (Pearl Hall). Pearl-coloured inside and decorated with coloured glass windows, this is where the Maharaja held his audiences, with the five alcoves on the far wall allowing his queens to listen.
  • Phool Mahal. (Flower Hall). The most extravagant of them all, this was the Maharaja's pleasure chamber, for dancing girls and revelry.
  • Sheesh Mahal. (Mirror Hall). Just what the name says.
  • Zenana Deodi. The inner sanctum of the palace once guarded by eunuchs, this is where the Maharaja's wives whiled away their days. The delicate sandstone screens and carvings are exquisite.

A number of people are employed here and there to add flavour by dressing in period costume and doing photogenic things like playing traditional instruments and smoke opium (yes, the real thing). Snap away, but they'll appreciate a tip if you do. The museum also includes galleries devoted to howdahs (elephant-mounted seats), palanquins, fine arts, weaponry and the inevitable Turban Gallery.

An audio tour is available for ₹400 (for foreigners with discounts for students). ₹ 100 photography fee. The audio guide is quite good, and gives you information you otherwise wouldn't get from signs within the fort.

Entry to the fort is free each year on its birthday (about the 12 May), and is not as crowded as you would think.

Historical sites[edit]

Jaswant Thada
  • 2 Jaswant Thada (1 km downhill from Mehrangarh (easily walked).). Royal cenotaphs built in marble, with a picturesque location next to a little lake. Entry ₹30, plus ₹25 for a camera. It is also free on the birthday of the Fort (about the 12th of May)..
  • 3 Mandore (7 km outside the city). The ancient capital of Marwar, before Jodhpur was built.
  • 4 Umaid Bhawan Palace. Clearly visible to the south of the city and completed only in 1944, this is the last great palace built in India. The Maharaja of Jodhpur lives here to this day, but half the building has been converted to a 5-star hotel (see Sleep) and there is also a small museum on grounds (₹100 for foreigners, ₹30 for Indians, ₹10 for children 5 to 11 years, open 09:00 to 17:00). A few vintage cars are also on display in glass enclosures. You'll have to take a rickshaw to get here, and it's best to ask them to wait: around ₹100 for a round-trip with an hour's waiting time.

Natural sites[edit]

  • 5 Balsamand Lake. Now converted to a resort.
  • 6 Gulab Sagar Lake. Gulab Sagar water storage was constructed by Gulab Rai in 1788.
  • 7 Kailana Lake. A picnic spot and a main drinking water source for the city.
  • Ranisar Padamsar. Ranisar was made by Queen Jasmade Hadi, Rao Jodha's wife in 1459. Ranisar is situated near Fateh Pole in Mehrangarh.

Temples[edit]

  • 8 Baba Ramdev Temple, Masuria Hills.
  • 9 Ganesh Temple Ratanada.
  • Isqkiya Gajanan Ji Temple, Juni Mandi.
  • Mahamandir Temple, Mahamandir Chauraha.
  • Old city.
  • Pal Balaji Temple, Pal Gaon.
  • 10 Santoshi Mata Temple, Lal Sagar.

Do[edit]

  • Rajasthan International Folk Festival. International music festival held annually during October at Mehrangarh Fort.
  • Hike the wall around the city.
  • Visit the fort.
  • Wander around the market near the clock tower.

Buy[edit]

Fabrics for sale, Sardar Market

The city's main shopping area is Nai Sadak, lined mostly with sari and shoe shops and leading into Sardar Market, a bustling Indian market with a riot of sights, sounds and smells. The clocktower in the centre is a useful orientation point. Best try different shops by yourself, as rickshaw drivers and other locals will do their best to direct you into certain shops where they can earn a commission for sales; you can expect to get better prices if the shopkeepers do not have to pay a percentage to these other guys. And be prepared to spend a good hour or more in a shop chatting with the very friendly owners over a cup of masala chai. This is the true highlight of Rajasthani hospitality. You will find Rajasthan (and especially Jodhpur) to be full of amiable and kind people who will be quick to offer you chai as a symbol of genuine hospitality first and foremost (not at all significant of an attempt to coerce you to buy). It is not uncommon for them to turn their shop upside down to show you all of their goods, as many are quite proud of their business. Popular souvenirs include:

  • Bandhej sarees and dress material
  • Handicrafts these are handmade (made to look like old antiques), the handicraft industry is a booming industry in this city.
  • Mojris or Jootis. Shoes with a pointed front, a must-have accessory if you plan on dressing like a Rajput Maharaja.
  • Spices and tea Expect to pay ₹100-150 for each 200 g packet of spices or 150 g packet of tea. Among the highlights are the various masala mixes: different one for vegetables, rice, meat, fish, etc.; individual spices: especially cardamom, vanilla, and saffron; tea: including the cinnamon-infused Kashmiri Khawa, masala mix to add to assam/darjeeling, and ginger tea. Be sure to stop in various different shops as each store has their own recipe for mixing their own blend.
  • Textiles Far better prices here for rugs, scarves, duvet covers, etc. than buying in Delhi. Scarves are the top sales item with prices varying from ₹50 to ₹3,000 depending on the material (pashmina, silk, kashmir, blends, etc.)

There are numerous shops around town:

  • Bishnoi Village Art, Shop No. 10, Near Police Station (Past the clocktower on the left hand side after entering Sardar, next to an internet shop), +91 80037-13901, e-mail: . One of the better places to buy scarves, and share stories for a few hrs with the owner Papu over masala chai and pakora. Papu is very honest and will give you a fair price for his wide assortment of high quality materials.
  • Ganesh Handicrafts, 84-85 Nai Sarak (near Clock Tower), +91 291-2624165, e-mail: . The owner typically invites customers for a cup of masala tea and engages in friendly chats. The shop sells jewellery, textile, clothes (can be tailored-made), and furniture. Prices are fixed, so you don't need to bargain. Some scarves are as cheap as 200rps. They offer international shipping for bulky items.
  • National Handloom, Nai Sadak (and ten other outlets around the city). A four-story shop easily identified by their logo of a gloriously mustachioed and turbaned man, the jumble of items inside is authentically Indian, but prices are cheap, clearly marked and hassle-free. The fourth story houses handicrafts and art, with most of the rest devoted to clothes.
  • Nitisha,Located at Raikabad, Near Rajmata School. The store does readymade garments for both men and women, silver and semi precious stone jewellery, cushions, bedsheets and bedcovers, fragrances, gift items, souvenirs, candles, gift packing material, show pieces and handicrafts, gift packaging accessories. All prices are clearly marked on the items and thus there is no chance of quoting high prices.
  • Rajeev's - Grasim Exclusive Showroom, 42-43 Nai Sarak (about 1km from the Clocktower on left side (walking towards Sardar)), +91 291-2627638, e-mail: . One of the higher end fashion lines (higher than Raymond). Buy custom-made men's clothing here at much more economical prices than in Delhi; for suits expect to pay ₹2,000 for labour, materials are extra with a series of different qualities (all prices negotiable). Suit construction takes 1-2 days after fitting.
  • Suncity Spices, 112 Nai Sarak (on the right hand side towards Sardar, about 1km from the Clocktower), +91 291-5102155, e-mail: . One of the top spice/tea shops where the friendly and honest owner Mohammed will quietly offer you lower prices than on the list if you come in without a driver, i.e. no commission. ₹120 for each packet of spice/tea, and ₹100 per gramme of saffron. Wide selection of teas including flavours such as lemongrass & cucumber, lychee and guava
  • Via Bishnoi Village Craft, Jhalamand Circle, Near CTC Petrol Pump, Pali Road., e-mail: . One of the better places to buy old and new handmade traditional and modern embroidered & patchwork textiles, shawls & scarves, clothing, fabrics, etc.

Eat[edit]

'Restaurants' as you find them elsewhere are somewhat hard to find in Jodhpur, except for around the tourist areas such as in front of the Fort. Otherwise, especially for lunch it's stand-up street food such as samosas.

Rajasthani delicacies include:

  • Mirchi Vada, Samosa and Pyaaj(Onion) Kii Kachori

- These are famous Jodhupuri delicacies and here is the best place to eat this, Raju Namkeens(Manak Chowk), the Arora Namkeens, Surya, Janta, Pokar and many more. If you come to Jodhpur and do not have these, then you will definitely regret it.

  • Makhaniya Lassilassi (yoghurt drink) spiced up with cardamom and butter

- Best place to have this is at the Mishrilal within the clock tower (Ask anyone there for directions.)

  • Mawa Kachori

- Best place to have the same is at Chele Ki Dukaan (Jayanti Lal), Loharo ka Baas, Old City Area. Pokar sweets or Janta Sweets at Nai Sarak.

  • Panchkuta
  • Dal Bati Churma
  • Gatte ka saag

- Best place to eat the same is at Bhati Restaurant behind sojati gate and Shandar restaurant opposite MG Hospital.

  • Kabuli (a rice speciality)

- Try at Pokar Sweets on Chopasani Road, Near Shanichar ji ka than on Saturdays.

  • Gulab Jamun ki Sabji (Nai sadak). Pokar sweets, very tasty sabji, made of raw gulab jamun (non sweet). Traditional Jodhpur style sweets.
  • Gulab Jamun, Pungl para (From Girdikot move towards Tripolia). Chaturbhuj Ramesh Chandra sweets, very tasty. Every piece is around 50 g. 360.
  • 1 [dead link] Bollygood (Khaas Bagh Heritage Hotel), Khaas Bagh (opp. police line), +91 2912514513, e-mail: . Multi-cuisine food. From ₹150.

Budget[edit]

  • Cafe Mehran, Meherangarh Fort. Simple but pleasant cafe in the fort itself, with a range of tourist favorites from pizza to burgers as well as Indian thalis. ₹60-140.
  • Gypsy, Sardarpura - fast food restaurant, quite crowded often but the food is delicious. Rajasthani thali (served upstairs) is one of the best in the city and quite cheap. Thali is ₹175 including service tax. Popular with locals.
  • New Saheen Hotel (restaurant), +91 6 6531533. Nice restaurant busy with locals and not touristy. For about ₹60-80 you can try out several different dishes. Selection includes fish, kababs, dal, paneer and fresh roti with ghee. On the second floor of a building, above a sign "qadri guesthouse", just outside of the old town, in an area full with pharmacies and clinics.
  • Omelette Shop, (aka Garib Hotel), just outside the gates to the main square. A bit of a cult favorite, although controversy and confusion have been stoked by a Lonely Planet recommendation, which has inspired signs all over the area claiming the mantle of the "real" Omelette Shop. 5 m away is the up-and-coming Vicky, whose omelettes are identical except for the noticeable increase in the amount of ginger. There is no place to sit, so don't come here expecting to relax with your omelette.
  • Shahi Samosas, Nai Sarak (left side just before main gate to Sardar Market). Easily spotted thanks to the never ending queue, their samosas and kachoris are made in front of your eyes with generous amounts of stuffing. ₹6-8.
  • Shandar Sweet Home, Jalori Gate Bari (near Jalori Gate), +91 6 2628057. Serves excellent Gulab Jamun Ki Sabzi, Kabuli & other Jodhpur specialties, popular with locals & quite economical.

Mid-range[edit]

  • Bal Samand, Balasamand Lake Palace. Outdoor dining as well as indoor dining in peaceful surroundings. Typical North Indian food. Alcoholic drinks also served. A perfect place for a quiet evening with family and friends.
  • Chilly and Garlic, Residency Rd. A nice and cozy garden restaurant. Its a small place but good service and wonderful for family outing.
  • Mehran Terrace, Meherangarh Fort. Candlelit dining with an exquisite view of the city. Thalis are ₹300-400. Book ahead.
  • On the rocks, Ratnada, a nice place with outdoor dining. It has a separate bar and good ambiance. Great food but service is quite slow.They are more inclined towards foreigners and not so much to Indians.
  • Pukhraj Ji Ki Dhani, Salawas village (20 km from Jodhpur), +91 94 14720724. Typical Rajasthani food. Dal bati churama is only ₹150 for 1 person.

Splurge[edit]

  • Pillars, Umaid Bhawan Palace. In the courtyard of the palace, and the quality of the food is very high. ₹1,500 minimum for non-guests, and you can easily reach that with a main, an appetiser and a drink. Non-guests may be turned away if the hotel is full, so call ahead to avoid disappointment.

Drink[edit]

  • On the Rocks at Ajit Bhawan
  • Geoffrey's at Park Plaza

Sleep[edit]

Budget[edit]

  • 1 Amar Niwas Guest House, 507, Singh Pole Marg, Navchowkiya (Near fort gate named Fethpole), +91 291 2440974, e-mail: . Check-in: 10:00, check-out: 10:00. 527-year-old haveli run by a Brahmin family. The haveli maintains many of its original features such as stone lattice work balconies, gharokha, antique wooden ceiling and an open central courtyard. There is a plant-filled terrace with great views of the Mehrangarh fort and the oldest part of the blue city. 7 rooms decorated with Indian textiles and paintings. Hot and cold shower 24 hr. Roof-top restaurant with view of the fort, blue city & city wall. $5.25- $20.
  • Durag Niwas Guest House, +91 291 2512385. Colourful and comfortable family-run guesthouse in a quiet area. The owners speak excellent English and are happy to assist travellers. Basic fan rooms from ₹350, free pickup from anywhere in town.
  • Ganpati Guest House, Makrana Mohalla (From Jodhpur Railway Station head north on Station Road, then a slight right at MG Hospital Road, left at Nai Sarak, continue until the clock tower, head north and take the first left and then the first right then at the end of the street again right then continue until you reach the destination), +91 291 2631686, e-mail: . Check-in: 24 h, check-out: 10:00. 9-room guest house with clean rooms. Get an auto-rickshaw to the clock tower and ask for directions. Rooftop restaurant with views of Mehrangarh Fort. Prices negotiable at check-in. ₹300 to ₹1000.
  • Heaven Guest House has 6 rooms of different sizes, all with attached bathrooms. Some have air conditioning and a television. Nice roof-top restaurant with great view. (nishajijain@yahoo.com), ☎ +91 291 2639283, mobile +91 93524-57380, +91 93524-57381.
  • Hill View Guest House, Near the Fort, Kille Khana, Fort Rd (From the clocktower, exit through the market, turn left, then first right and wander up the hill to as high as you can go). Check-out: Midday. This place is great value. The owners are nice, and the path up to the fort takes you to its doorstep. ₹300 for a fan room with a view.
  • [dead link] Hotel Lake View & Resort, Akhey Raj Ka Talab, Kaylana Road, Jodhpur-Jaisalmer Highway, +91 291 2750614, +91 291 2751614, e-mail: .
  • Hotel Sachdeva Excellency, Bank of Baroda Lane, Sojati Gate, +91 291 5101324, +91 291 2635858, +91 9829025707, e-mail: .
  • Karni Bhawan, Defence Lab Road, Ratnada.
  • The Kothi Heritage, Bachraj ji Ka Bagh 9th Chopasni Road,Sardarpura (HDFC Bank), +91 291 2641700, e-mail: . Check-out: 11:00. Basic fan room from ₹2800 per person.
  • Mandore Guest House. Traditionally designed bungalows/cottages, ethnically designed in round chalet style. A minute's walk from the main historic garden of Mandore.
  • Mehran View Guest House, Gol Ummaid Chawk (From Railway Station 1.6 km.), +91 2912644295, e-mail: . Spacious, with heritage look, clean rooms, hot water facility for every room, Internet facility, veg and non-veg roof-top restaurant. Panoramic view of Mehrangarh Fort. Rooms with TV, air-conditioning. rooms starting at ₹600.
  • Ratan Vilas, Loco Shed Road, Ratanda, +91 291 2614418, e-mail: . Still runs as an old Rajputana house, with excellent facilities and warm hosts. Courtyard meals. Large comfortable rooms that are clean and quiet. Not much in the nearby area. Beautiful pool.
  • Sadar Haveli Heritage Guesthouse, Near Ummed Chowk, Mohalla Laiquann, +91 291 261 9392. A recently restored 200 year old haveli in a quiet part of the old town at the bottom of the hill under the fort. 4 rooms with large beds and 24 hr hot water. The rooms are arranged around a central courtyard garden as is the usual haveli style and the family that runs it make you feel very welcome. Great views of fort and city from the many roof terraces. In-house dining available. Prices vary depending on season, ₹400-₹1,000.
  • Sarvar Guest House, Manak Chowk (Near Clock Tower), +91 291 2616424, +91 9214419288, e-mail: . Check-in: 24 hr, check-out: 10:00. 28 suites and double rooms. Furnished with traditional fixtures and old family portraits. Some of the rooms retain the original furniture as found when the Haveli restored. Roof-top restaurant with a view of the Meharangh Fort. ₹400-₹1,000.
  • Shivam Paying Guest House, +91 291-2610688, e-mail: . Nice rooms, some doubles have their own separate large beds with mirrors on the ceiling. Most importantly, they don't give commission to rickshaw drivers, so you'll have to be a bit persistent to get there (ask to get off by the clock-tower and then walk - rickshaw drivers will take you to commission places that will tell you they are Shivam, or else have someone wait outside the door who will pretend to be the owner and tell you that they are full. Get in the door to the front desk before asking about availability).
  • Singhvi's Haveli. Check-out: Check out at 10:00.. Clean and quiet rooms with hot water. Restaurant in the hotel. Continental breakfast included. Beautiful view of the Fort on the roof top. Rooms from ₹500..
  • Veggi Guest House (in the foothills of Royal Mehrangarh Fort), e-mail: . Quiet and spacious, with clean rooms, hot water facility in every room. Internet facility and pure vegetarian restaurant. Just 5 min walk to Mehrangarh fort and same distance to old local market in opposite direction. Rooms with TV and A/C available. Dorm ₹250, rooms ₹500-1500.

Mid-range[edit]

Splurge[edit]

Connect[edit]

  • Area Code: The telephone area code is 0291. If you are dialing into a Jodhpur number from outside India dial +91 291 xxxxxxx; if you are dialing into a Jodhpur number long distance from anywhere in India, prefix the area code by a 0 i.e. dial 0291 xxxxxxx; in Jodhpur just dial the 7 digit number xxxxxxx.
  • WiFi: Wifi is easy to find in the tourist areas of town, perhaps more so than in other parts of India. Many restaurants and guesthouses offer it, alternatively there are multiple Internet shops that also provide Wi-Fi.
  • Google Maps: the application is quite reliable about the streets and routes of Jodhpur. Incase needed the same can also be used when in need.

Stay safe[edit]

This is a comparatively safe city, however it is advisable not to venture out late in the night alone. Only take advice on directions, travel and other things from the conceirge desks at the hotel where you are staying or from some other reliable and trustworthy people. Local district administration is extremely helpful in case the need arises they too may be contacted.

While travelling in trains or buses, avoid any snacks offered by seemingly well meaning strangers. There have been some incidents where tourists or even locals have been drugged and robbed after consuming narcotic-laced biscuits or tea.

Though the incidents of rape or sexual assault are far and few in between, women should avoid wearing revealing clothes in public places since hooligans are known to harass women. Having a male companion will avoid such unwanted attention.

Beware of touts selling rail tickets or promising reservations on trains. It is a criminal offence to buy and sell tickets except from recognized agents or the reservation offices.

Cope[edit]

Go next[edit]

You can see the neighbouring tourist destinations of Osiyan temples, Ranakpur Jain temples, Nathdwara temple, Bikaner and Deshnok, Ajmer and Pushkar, the desert city of Jaisalmer, the hill station Mount Abu, the city of lakes Udaipur or the pink city Jaipur

  • Jaisalmer - government busses to Jaisalmer run every hour from about 04:30 to 17:30
  • Luni fort - about 40 km outside Jodhpur - now converted to a heritage hotel
  • Osiyan [dead link]- about 60 km - Jain temples as well as Kali temples.


This city travel guide to Jodhpur is a usable article. It has information on how to get there and on restaurants and hotels. An adventurous person could use this article, but please feel free to improve it by editing the page.