Skip to main content

Attractions

Charanpaduka, which means "footprints of the Lord," is believed to be the spot where Lord Vishnu is said to have left his divine footprints on a rock. According to Hindu mythology, Lord Vishnu, in the form of Lord Badrinarayan, stayed here for meditation and penance.

Sheshnetra is named after Sheshnag, the thousand-headed serpent deity upon whom Lord Vishnu is believed to rest during his cosmic slumber in the Milky Ocean. According to Hindu mythology, Sheshnag serves as a divine bed for Lord Vishnu, and it is from Sheshnag that the holy Alaknanda River emerges. Here is an introduction to Sheshnetra in Badrinath:

Brahma Kapal is a sacred site located on the banks of the Alaknanda River and holds religious significance for Hindus, particularly for those who come to Badrinath as part of their pilgrimage to the Badrinath Temple. Here is an introduction to Brahma Kapal in Badrinath

Tapt Kund is a natural thermal spring located in the holy town of Badrinath in the Chamoli district of Uttarakhand, India. It is a significant pilgrimage site for Hindus and holds religious, cultural, and historical importance. Here is an introduction to Tapt Kund in Badrinath:

Narad Kund is a sacred natural thermal spring. It holds religious significance for Hindus and is closely associated with the Badrinath Temple, one of the Char Dham pilgrimage sites in the Indian Himalayas. Here is an introduction to Narad Kund in Badrinath:

Vasundhara is a renowned waterfall located near the village of Mana and one of the prominent natural attractions in the region and is particularly popular among pilgrims and tourists visiting the Badrinath Temple. Here is an introduction to Vasundhara in Badrinath:

Bhimpul, also known as Bhima's Pul, is a site of historical and mythological importance and is associated with the epic Mahabharata. Bhimpul is situated on the way to Vasundhara Falls, making it a popular tourist and pilgrimage stop. Here's an introduction to Bhimpul in Badrinath:

Vyas Gufa is believed to be the place where the sage Vyasa is said to have composed the Mahabharata, one of the most revered and extensive epics in Hinduism. Vyasa is also credited with compiling and categorizing the Vedas, the ancient sacred scriptures of India.

Ram Jhula is named after Lord Rama, one of the most revered gods in Hinduism. The bridge is associated with the belief that Lord Rama's brother, Lord Laxman, crossed the Ganges River here on a jute rope.

Har Ki Pauri holds immense religious and historical significance in Hinduism. The name "Har Ki Pauri" translates to "Footsteps of the Lord," and it is believed to be the place where Lord Vishnu left his footprint.

Situated on the top of the Neel Parvat, Chandi Temple was built in 1929 by Suchat Singh, the King of Kashmir. The temple can be reached after a 3km trek from Chandi Ghat. The main statue of Chandi Devi Temple is said to be established by the Adi Shankaracharya in 8th century. Cable car has also been introduced upto Chandi Devi Temple. 

Mansa Devi Temple is dedicated to Goddess Mansa Devi, who is considered to be a form of Shakti, the divine feminine energy. The temple is situated on the Bilwa Parvat (Bilwa Hill) on the Shivalik Hills.

Daksha Prajapati, a revered ancient sage and one of the progenitors of mankind, had a daughter named Sati. Sati married Lord Shiva against her father's wishes. 

One of the prominent temples in Uttarkashi is the Kashi Vishwanath Temple, which is dedicated to Lord Shiva. Here is a brief history of the Kashi Vishwanath Temple in Uttarkashi:

Uttarkashi,  has a strong association with the worship of Goddess Shakti, the divine feminine energy. Shakti is revered as the primal force that powers the universe, and her various forms are worshipped in temples across the region.

Bharat Mandir is one of the oldest temples in Rishikesh, with a history dating back over a thousand years. It is believed to have been constructed by Adi Shankaracharya, a revered philosopher and spiritual leader who is credited with revitalizing Hinduism during the 8th century.

Laxman Jhula is named after Lord Laxman, the younger brother of Lord Rama in Hindu mythology. It is believed that Lord Laxman crossed the Ganges River at this spot on a jute rope, and thus, the bridge is associated with this significant event.