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Friday 13 November 2020

download Gujarati Sticker app bay WhatsApp

 download Gujarati Sticker app bay WhatsApp

 The world's largest white desert, India's longest coastline, Shore Temple, Abode of Asiatic lions, Country First Marine National Park, ancient Buddhist caves, over 4000 years of Harappan citadels and handicrafts and handloom trail .. Like a tourist paradise  It seems?  There are all sorts of reasons why every passenger on this earth is on the bucket list in Gujarat.  Culture, heritage and nature blend together to form the home of Western Indian, Gujarat, nature and history.  The cultural habitat of tourists, the strength of Gujarat lies in its diversity and attractive lifestyle.  Also Visit - Dwarka Somnath Tour

 Gujarat borders Pakistan in the northwest, the Arabian Sea in the southwest, Rajasthan in the north, Maharashtra in the south, Madhya Pradesh in the east;  Gujarat is the seventh largest state in India by region.  The state is an electric mixture of different cultures and traditions, showcasing the traditions of genuine India.  From heritage tourism to eco-tourism destinations like waterfalls, deserts, forests, forts, steps, houses, is a wonderful center of India.  Gujarat is as rich in charm as it is in contemplation.  In recent times, Gujarat has been revered as the birthplace of 'Father of the Nation' Mahatma Gandhi, born in 1896 in Porbandar.  Adding to the festivities and cultural potatoes brought to it by various festivals, one cannot ask for more during this time, Gujarat for tourism has accepted so many vivid images and reality that one lives above.

 Gujarat is divided into different regions based on geographical, cultural or historical criteria - an industrial corridor running from north to south, a peninsula known as Saurashtra and Kutch, which is somewhat of a desert and  There is little marshland.  The long coastline of Gujarat has enticed many foreign invaders and sailors for many years for trade purpose.  Arabs, Portuguese, Dutch as well as Parsis fleeing their native Iran have left their mark on the culture of Gujarat.

 From heritage to waterfalls to Ayurveda to adventure, the vibrant outlook and cultural diversity of Gujarat attract millions of visitors throughout the year.  With a beautiful blend of tradition and modern outlook, Gujarat is a great escape for the holiday season

Archaeological discoveries of Lothal and Dholavira suggest that present-day Gujarat belonged to the Indus Valley Civilization (circa 2500 BCE).  Second millennium BC due to heavy floods in the Indus Delta.  A growing civilization declined around.  The Yadavas, the clan of the Hindu god-king Krishna, conquered the region from 1500 to 500 BCE, with their capital at Dwarka at the western end of Saurashtra.  Powerful Indian dynasties like the Mauryas, Kshatrapas, Guptas and Chalukyas ruled Gujarat in the first millennium.  The name ‘Gujarat’, formerly named ‘Gujjar’ - gained currency during the Chalukya period in the 7th century, a time when the Parsis, who fled religious persecution in their native Iran, found a safe haven there and made it their home.  .

 The region faced troubled times after a period of progress and prosperity under the Chalukyas.  In the early years of the 11th century, Mahmud of Ghazni, hearing of the region's rich temples traveled all the way from Afghanistan, sacked the Somnath temple in 1027 and took away the ungrounded wealth and wealth.  This made the ball roll for the arrival of Islam.  By 1299, Hindu rule was replaced by Muslim with the arrival of the Khulj Sultans of the Delhi Sultanate.  A few centuries down the line, the Mughal emperor Akbar conquered Gujarat in the 16th century and made it part of the great Mughal Empire.

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 Gujarat has an ancient maritime tradition with its 1600 km coastline (the longest for any state in the country) dotted with fewer than forty one medium and small ports and one major port in Kandla.  Arab, Portuguese, Dutch, British and Mughal sailors and traders made their indelible mark on the culture and landscape of the state.  The Portuguese, who have already settled in Goa, are located in Daman and Diu in the 16th century;  The British acquired a footpath in Surat in 1612 where they established a trade center.

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