Baradari Overview

Ranked 5 of 53 sightseeing in Ajmer

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Videos

These Pavilions were added in 1637 by Shahjahan

These Pavilions were added in 1637 by Shahjahan  Video Review
02:00

Baradari

Rizwanuddin Rafiq
26th Oct 16

Good view

Good view  Video Review
02:06

Baradari

Ankita g
20th Dec 17

A must visit place for nature lovers

A must visit place for nature lovers  Video Review
00:33

Baradari

Apoorv Khandelwal
17th Dec 16

Awesome place to visit

Awesome place to visit  Video Review
01:44

Baradari

Deepesh Soni
29th Jul 16

What travellers are saying about Baradari

Experience scale
  • Excellent 1
  • Terrible 0
  • Poor 0
  • Below Average 0
  • Average 0
  • Good 0
  • Very Good 0
Travellers recommend
  • Best Time: During DayLength of visit: 1-2hrs
  • Length of visit: 2-3hrsBest Time: During Sunset
Facilities available
  • Bathroom facilitiesBathroom facilities
  • Camera/Video allowedCamera/Video allowed
  • Wearing of shoes/footwear allowedWearing of shoes/footwear allowed

Timing, fees and more

info

Other Details

Famous for:
Monuments
Entry:
free
99% voted as clean

Reviews and Ratings

Rizwanuddin Rafiq

Rizwanuddin Rafiq5.0/5

2842 reviews

British Commissioner used as his office

The Marble Pavilions, locally known as Baradari, were built by Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan in 1637 over a large embankment of Anasagar Barrage. There are five pavilions and a hamam (royal bath). The third pavilion is the largest and built on the pattern of Diwan-e-Khas in Red Fort, Delhi. The ground below the embankment known as Daulat Bagh lay out by Jenhangir in 1628 which formed a royal pleasure garden of the Mughal emperors. British Commissioner used them as his office and temporary residence, well preserved monuments. Ajmer is gateway to discover Rajasthan.

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  • British Commissioner used as his office
  • British Commissioner used as his office
  • British Commissioner used as his office