Goa & the South

  /    /  Goa & the South
BEYOND THE TAJ - GOA & THE SOUTH

Destinations In And Around Goa & The South

The charm of South India can be best defined through mesmerising hill stations, majestic temples, lush green forests, lip-smacking sea food, a rich traditional textile, arts and crafts scene and immaculate beaches.

GSI
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
BEYOND THE TAJ - GOA & THE SOUTH

Experiences In And Around Goa & The South

From ancient temple towns, the French and Portuguese influences Pondicherry and Goa, the paddy fields and rubber plantations of Tamil Nadu, the thriving art scene of Panjim, the buzzing metropolis of Mumbai and the hipster scene of Bangalore, the South of India is a rich and varied region with a myriad of amazing experiences.

GSI
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South
Goa and South India - Beyond the Taj, Goa & the South

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Pondicherry has an unusual, enchanting Mediterranean atmosphere not felt anywhere else in India. The French ruled this territory for 300 years, and today it stands as a living monument to French culture in India as it was only ceded to the Indian union in 1954. The White Town with its tree-shaded, leafy lanes is still reminiscent of the Mediterranean with its seaside promenade, immaculately white painted buildings, cobbled paths of the French Quarters and its pretty colonial bungalows all of which lend a quaint charm to this tiny city.
One of India’s most relaxed state capitals, Panaji (Panjim) crowds around the peninsula overlooking the broad Mandovi River, where cruise boats and floating casinos ply the waters, and advertising signs cast neon reflections in the night. A glorious whitewashed church lords over the animated city center, a broad leafy boulevard skirts around the river, and grand colonial-era buildings rub shoulders with arty boutiques, old-school bookshops, state-of-the-art malls and backstreet bars.
Bombay, now known as Mumbai, is a world unto itself, with a unique intensity that hits you the moment you land. Mumbai, India’s greatest port, financial capital, and trend-setting East-West nexus. Perched on the Arabian Sea on an island and separated from the rest of India by a winding creek. Its culture is contemporary, vibrant and often in your face, reflecting both the affluence and poverty of more than 15 million people crowded onto this island. Restaurants, bars, museums, and shops intermingle with shining new skyscrapers, congested streets, bright neon lights, and the glamorous film industry of Bollywood, India’s most prolific film industry.
Bangalore: In the 19th century it was known as the “Garden City” because of its many parks and gardens and it gradually began to attract grand residents. Since the 1990s it has been re-christened “India’s Silicon Valley” and has sprouted shopping malls, bars and fast-food joints – making it one of India’s more cosmopolitan cities, but it still has excellent traditional arts and crafts, some fine colonial buildings, and is an ideal urban gateway to the south of India. It’s altitude – 1,000 meters – means that its climate is relatively cool. Main sights include the Bull Temple, Tipu Sultan’s Summer Palace, and the Dravidian-style Venkataramanasvami Temple.