Ranthambhore Haveli , offer 15 well-appointed rooms , It offers the best-in-the-industry facilities for accommodation and dining. (offers Comfort wedding/corporate accommodation in haveli) A perfect blend of the royal style and modern luxurious comforts, Haveli Palace boasts of providing a memorable stay and warm hospitality to its guests.
Located on ranthambhore Road , (ranthambhore haveli ki ranthambhore national park se najdiki hi ise yaatriyo ka hub banati he . ) Haveli is conveniently placed to access key attractions in and around the ranthambhore City. The hotel is 1.5 km only from sawai madhopur Junction railway station, 3 km from Bus Station and 6.5 km from Ranthambhore national park entry gate, 150 km from Jaipur airport.
Deriving its name from one of India’s oldest, largest and most stunning fortresses that stands imperially, an imposing structure 700 feet above the fertile forestland, the Ranthambhore National Park is a widely acclaimed sanctuary. Nestled in the south-eastern region of Rajasthan, this National Park – former hunting ground of the game loving Maharaja’s of Jaipur has today been converted into a core participant of tiger conservation, being an integral battlefield of Project Tiger.
The tenth century Ranthambhore Fort has stood witness to the changing faces of the earth, from precipitous ravines to the web cast by the overflowing streams and lakes intercepting the forest floor. A few Rajput and Mughal monuments lay in shambles amidst lush foliage, giving us a glimpse into the regions celebrated past. The terrain is moody, altering from invincible forests to exposed fields and everything in between. Scattered across it are some gorgeous recreational palaces, guard posts, rest houses and watch towers that were once occupied by the ever changing inhabitants of the citadel, singing praises of the valour and strife that happened to occur in this expansive playground.
For ten centuries the area has seen a constant battle of dominance between the Bhilwala Tribe, the Nagil Jats, Hada Rajput’s, the Rana’s of Mewar, Bahadur Shah, Akbar and even the Kachwaha Maharaja’s of Jaipur, but today it is ruled by the striped predator – the tiger.