There are 5 major cruise terminals in India-Mumbai, Goa, Cochin, Chennai and New Mangalore. The ministry of tourism in the recent past is committed to develop proper infrastructure at these major parts to enhance cruise tourism. Mumbai has 2 main sea ports Jawaharlal Nehru port trust and Mumbai port trust. The first one is the busiest sea ports in India. Port Mumbai serves major cruise companies. Similarly Cochin has been a harbor since 14th century for cargo and passengers ships. New Mangalore port has witnessed a graphic rise in the cruise lovers Goa and Chennai.
Mumbai Cochin, Goa and Andaman and Nicobar Islands circuit has a wide presence on the tour plans of international cruise ships. Cruise tourism is the fastest growing segment of leisure tourism in India some prominent cruises are Jaleh cruises, Angriya cruises, Oberoi vrinda luxury Kerala cruises etc. A large number of foreign and domestic tourists who enjoy these cruises cherish a desire to visit the Taj Mahal. Whole they land at the cruise ports. These travelers have myriad of opportunities to explore the beauty & history of the Taj Mahal in 2 or 3 days
|Location : Delhi, Agra|
|Trip : 03 Day|
|Min Age : 05|
|Max Age : 99|
|Max people : 10+ Members|
|Landing : Delhi|
|Check in : Any Day|
|Check Out : Any Day|
|Identity Proof : Any Government Id|
|Visa : Required (For foreigner)|
|Private Ac vehicle for entire tour|
|All toll tax, parking,interstate tax and fuel charges|
|Pick up and drop at the hotel/airport/railway station.|
|Sightseeing as per the itinerary|
|2 night’s hotel accommodation with single/double on sharing basis|
|Daily breakfast at the hotel|
|Government approved English speaking tour guide|
|Monument Entrance Tickets|
|Other personal expenses.|
|Tipping if any|
Wonder you are in India and dream of going back home without visiting the pride of India-Taj Mahal. Thus we want to provide you a life time experience. In this 2 nights 3 days overland experience we provide you the experience of the iconic Taj Mahal at dawn and dusk twice.
It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable.