NATURALLY CHARMING

Haridwar is an ancient town located on the banks of the Ganges and the foothills of the Himalayas , 200 kms North  of New Delhi.

Located close to the Rajaji National Park which is home to numerous herds of wild Indian Elephants , Haridwar is a treasure trove of Natural Beauty.

The featured image is a picture of the Setting Sun over Ancient Homes along the Western Ghats of the River Ganges at this Holy town in Northern India.

The spellbinding picture of the Holy Ganges below showcases the Eastern Ghats with the Himalayas in the background.

Ganges at Haridwar
The Pristine Pure Green-Blue Waters of the Holy Ganges at Haridwar

The Awesome Hills  had turned into hues of Scarlet in a superb display of  Charming Nature in February at Haridwar.

The picture was taken from the Ropeway leading to the Chandi Devi Temple.

Red and brown leaves
The Lovely Hues of the Trees on the Himalayan Hills of Haridwar

The Mansa Devi Hills across the River Ganges had however donned colours of fawn and brown.

The weather was very comfortable as the skies were overcast and a gentle drizzle washed the dry and weary leaves of the Flora on the Hills.

Hills at Haridwar
The Shivaliks in Hues of Brown

The spectacular view of Haridwar from the Hill Top through the swaying trees simply took my breath away.

 

The Ganges at Hairdwar from mansa devi
Haridwar and The Ganges as seen from the Mansa Devi Temple

I felt blessed by the Divine Touch of Nature at Haridwar ( literally translated from Hindi means the “Doorway to the Lord”) .

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Published by

mukul chand

51 year old entrepreneur who has traveled extensively around the world for work and pleasure , is based in New Delhi, India. A passionate traveler born with a love for flora and fauna, is an active naturalist and amateur photographer. Here he shares his unique insight into Incredible India revealing its mysterious and exotic treasures. Writing from his heart he shares his experiences as he crisscrosses this vast and amazing land.

27 thoughts on “NATURALLY CHARMING”

      1. Yes, and that connection is very important. It helps to maintain the genetic diversity of tiger populations, allows young tigers to disperse more naturally, helps to offset losses from poaching (although strict protection is still required), and more. I shall be writing about this topic in the near future, as I find it rather interesting.

        Liked by 1 person

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