Ramada Resort Kumbhalgarh

Rajsamand Hotel
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ChainWyndham Hotels & Resorts
Brand
Ramada
Built2016
Renovated
Total Meeting Space743 sq. m
Guest Rooms84
Village Beed Ki Bhagal
Tehsil Kumbhalgarh, Kumbhalgarh
Rajsamand 31325

Amenities

Room Features and Guest Services

  • Concierge Services
  • Internet Access
  • Laundry Service
  • Room Service

Facilities

  • Onsite Catering
  • Onsite Gift Shop
  • Onsite Restaurant
  • Rental Car Service
  • Wheelchair Accessible

Services

  • AV Capabilities
  • Business Center
  • VIP Services

Recreational Activities

  • Health Club
  • Outdoor Pool
  • Spa or Salon

Venue Accessible By

  • Bus

Image Gallery

Meeting Space

Total Meeting Space743 sq. m
Meeting Rooms2
Largest Room557 sq. m
Second Largest Room186 sq. m

Guest Rooms

Total Guest Rooms84

Images

Nearby


Local Attractions

Rankpur Temple

Historical Landmark
37 km away
Ranakpur is a village located in Desuri tehsil near Sadri town in the Pali district of Rajasthan in western India. It is located between Jodhpur and Udaipur. 162 km from Jodhpur and 91 km from Udaipur, in a valley on the western side of the Aravalli Range. The Nearest Railway Station to reach Ranakpur is Falna Railway station. Ranakpur is one among the most famous places to visit in Pali, Rajasthan. Ranakpur is easily accessed by road from Udaipur. Along with magnificent architecture and numerous pillars, the place is also famous for large population of monkeys that live in and around the place. The ladies of the town donated 90 ounces of gold to the construction of the temple. Ranakpur is widely known for its marble Jain temple, said to be the most spectacular of the Jain temples.[1] There is also a small Sun temple which is managed by the Udaipur royal family trust. The construction is well documented in a 1437 CE copper-plate record,[5] inscriptions in the temple and a Sanskrit text Soma-Saubhagya Kavya.[6] Inspired by a dream of a celestial vehicle, Dhanna Shah, from Ghanerao a Porwal, commenced its construction, under the patronage of Rana Kumbha, then ruler of Mewar. The architect who oversaw the project was named Deepaka. There is an inscription on a pillar near the main shrine stating that in 1439 Deepaka, an architect, constructed the temple at the direction of Dharanka, a devoted Jain.[1] When the ground floor was completed, Acharya Soma Sundar Suri of Tapa Gachha supervised the ceremonies, which are described in Soma-Saubhagya Kavya. The construction continued until 1458AD. The temple was renovated time to time. Some famililies supported the construction of devakulikas and mandaps. The descendants of Dharna Shah now mainly live in Ghanerao. The temple has been managed by the Anandji Kalyanji Pedhi trust in the past century[7]
Desuri tehsil
near Sadri town
Pali, IN_RJ, IN 306702

Kumbhalgarh Fort

Historical Landmark
5 km away
The early history of the fort could not be ascertained on account of lack of evidence. The earliest name of the fort is believed to be Machhindrapur, while Sahib Haqim, a historian, named it Mahore. The original fort is believed to have been built by King Samprati of the Maura Age on account of the strategic importance during the 6th century. The subsequent history till 1303 AD till the invasion of Alauddin Khilji is obscure. Kumbhalgarh in its current form was built and ruled by Rana Kumbha and his dynasty who were Hindu Sisodia rajputs descendents. Kumbhalgarh in its present form was developed by, and believed to have been designed by a famous architect of the era Madan. Rana Kumbha's kingdom of Mewar stretched from Ranthambore to Gwalior and included large tracts of erstwhile Madhya Pradesh as well as Rajasthan. Out of the 84 forts in his dominion, Rana Kumbha is said to have designed 32 of them, of which Kumbhalgarh is the largest and most elaborate. Kumbhalgarh also separated Mewar and Marwar from each other and was used as a place of refuge for the rulers of Mewar at times of danger. A notable instance was in the case of Prince Udai, the infant king of Mewar who was smuggled here in 1535, when Chittaur was under siege. Prince Udai who later succeeded to the throne was also the founder of the Udaipur City. The fort remained impregnable to direct assault, and fell only once, due to a shortage of drinking water, to the combined forces of Mughal Emperor Akbar, Raja Man Singh of Amber, Raja Udai Singh of Marwar, and the Mirzas in Gujarat. Ahmed Shah I of Gujarat attacked the fort in 1457, but found the effort futile. There was a local belief then that the Banmata deity in the fort protected it and hence he destroyed the temple. There were further attempts in 1458-59 and 1467 by Mahmud Khilji, but it also proved futile. Akbar's general, Shabhbaz Khan, is believed to have taken control of the fort in 1576. In 1818, an armed band of Sanyasins formed a garrison to protect the fort, but was convinced by Tod and the fort was taken over by the Marathas. There were additions made by Maharanas of Mewar, but the original structure built by Maharana Kumbha remains. The residential buildings and temples are well-preserved.[2] The fort is also known to be the birthplace of Maha Rana Pratap.
Kumbhalgarh
Near Kelwara, Rajsamand, IN_RJ, IN 313325

Distance from Airport

  • 90 km from Venue

Parking

  • Complimentary Parking
  • Bus Parking

More

Imagine waking up at Ramada Resort Kumbhalgarh after a supremely comfortable night’s rest, stepping out on your private balcony and taking in lush tropical views as you sip your morning coffee. Our spectacular location is within driving range of Udaipur Airport (UDR), and offers 6 glorious acres where you can look out on sparkling Lakhela Lake. We also provide polished event space, first-class dining options, extensive services and amenities, as well as luxury suites with breathtaking views.

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