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Old January 5th, 2012, 01:16 PM   #181
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Rajasthan cabinet clears safe corridor for tigers

Rajasthan cabinet clears safe corridor for tigers

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Jaipur: Rajasthan cabinet on Wednesday gave approval to a proposal for developing Rajiv Gandhi Biosphere reserve to provide safe corridor for wildlife and conservation of tigers in the state.


It was approved at a meeting of the cabinet chaired by chief minister Ashok Gehlot here and the proposal will be forwarded to the Union Ministry of Forest and Environment for its clearance, an official said.


The reserve would cover forest blocks, water bodies, sanctuaries, national park including Ramsagar sanctuary and waterbody, Kesarbagh sanctuary, Ranthambore national park, Chambal sanctuary, Bhensroadgarh sanctuary, Mukandara hills, Rajasthan portion of national Chambal sanctuary among others through a corridor.


"The objective behind development of the biosphere reserve is to create a balanced relation between nature and human beings and the decision of the cabinet would pave way for safe passage of wildlife in national parks and sanctuaries of the state besides helping tiger protection," the official added.


The cabinet also gave nod to a proposal for providing customised package for setting up of wind electric generator manufacturing units by two companies.


In the meeting, proposals of formation of Rajasthan Ex-servicemen Corporation (RESCO) limited, reconstitution of the state planning board and publication of last notification for Mukandara Hills National Park under the provisions of Wild Life (protection) Act-1972 were also given approval.
RESCO will be a public enterprise under the absolute ownership of the state government and help more than 2 lakh ex-servicemen and their dependents in many ways.

Source : http://daily.bhaskar.com/article/RAJ...s-2711609.html
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Old January 19th, 2012, 07:24 PM   #182
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जाइका ने दे दिए 13 करोड़ रुपए, वल्र्ड क्लास जू के विस्तार की खुली राह


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जाइका ने दे दिए 13 करोड़ रुपए, वल्र्ड क्लास जू के विस्तार की खुली राह

जयपुरत्न नाहरगढ़ बायोलॉजिकल पार्क के विस्तार का रास्ता खुल गया है। इस काम के लिए जापानी इंटरनेशनल को-ऑपरेशन एजेंसी (जाइका) की ओर से करीब 13 करोड़ रु. दिए जाएंगे।

नाहरगढ़ स्थित वल्र्ड क्लास जू को पिछले वर्ष सितंबर में विजिटर्स के लिए खोल दिया गया था। इसमें टिकट प्रणाली के तहत प्रवेश देकर यहां के प्राकृतिक सौंदर्य के अलावा एलिफेंट सफारी और वन्यजीवों को देखने का मौका मिलने लगा था, लेकिन बड़ी संख्या में जानवरों को फिलहाल यहां नहीं लाए जा पा रहे। इसकी मूल वजह यह है कि यहां न तो जानवरों के एनक्लोजर बन पाए हैं और न ही अन्य इन्फ्रास्ट्रक्चर विकसित हो पाया है। राजस्थान वानिकी एवं जैव विविधता परियोजना के दूसरे चरण तक जाइका नाहरगढ़ बायोलॉजिकल पार्क के लिए कुल 13 करोड़ रुपए की राशि देगा। इसके तहत वर्तमान वित्तीय वर्ष में 5 करोड़ रुपए, अगले वित्तीय वर्ष के लिए 6 करोड़ रु. मिलेंगे।

source: e bhaskar
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Old January 19th, 2012, 07:42 PM   #183
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पुरातत्व विभाग निखारेगा घंटाघर का सौंदर्य


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पुरातत्व विभाग निखारेगा घंटाघर का सौंदर्य

जोधपुर त्न घंटाघर के सौंदर्यकरण को पर्यटन के अनुरूप संवारने का काम अब पुरातत्व विभाग करेगा। राज्य सरकार ने घंटाघर के सौंदर्यकरण व जीर्णोद्धार के लिए बजट में एक करोड़ रुपए का प्रावधान रखा था। इसके लिए दो माह पूर्व ही 22 लाख रुपए की पहली किस्त पर्यटन विभाग के खाते में हस्तांतरित कर दी गई थी। उसने पुरातत्व विभाग को निर्माण एजेंसी बनाकर कार्यादेश जारी कर दिए हैं। विभाग एक सप्ताह के भीतर नगर निगम की मदद से घंटाघर के सौंदर्यकरण का काम शुरू कर देगा।

कार्यवाहक महापौर ने लिया जायजा

कार्यवाहक महापौर न्याज मोहम्मद ने मंगलवार को निगम अफसरों व पुरातत्व विभाग के एक्सईएन निरंजन शर्मा के साथ घंटाघर का निरीक्षण किया। इस दौरान निगम की अभियंता शाखा व विद्युत शाखा के अफसरों ने पुरातत्व विभाग के एक्सईएन को घंटाघर में सौंदर्यकरण के प्रस्तावित कार्यों के बारे बताया। निगम के एक्सईएन एमडी छंगाणी, एईएन अनिल माहेश्वरी समेत अन्य अभियंता भी साथ थे। कार्यवाहक महापौर ने क्लॉक टॉवर के सौंदर्यकरण पर जोर दिया। इससे पहले उन्होंने अपने कक्ष में घंटाघर के सौंदर्यकरण के साथ हेरिटेज पाथ के बारे में अफसरों के साथ विस्तृत चर्चा की।

छितरिया रंग से रंगी जाएंगी दुकानें

महापौर रामेश्वर दाधीच ने सवा साल पूर्व घंटाघर के हेरिटेज स्वरूप को बहाल करने व इसे अतिक्रमण मुक्त करवाने का जिम्मा उप महापौर को सौंपा था। इनमें से यातायात में बाधक ठेले व केबिन हटाने का कार्य पूरा हो चुका है, लेकिन सौंदर्यकरण का काम अभी बाकी है। महापौर ने तीन माह पूर्व दीपावली के त्योहार को देखते हुए घंटाघर के सौंदर्यकरण के कार्य को रोक दिया था, ताकि दुकानदारों को कोई तकलीफ नहीं हो। दो महीने तक काम रुका रहने के बावजूद दुकानदारों ने न तो कैनोपी व बोर्ड बनवाए न ही दुकानों को छितरिया रंग में रंगवाया। निगम घंटाघर को हेरिटेज लुक देने के लिए अब दुकानदारों को पाबंद करेगा।

source: e bhaskar
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Old January 22nd, 2012, 03:28 AM   #184
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जैसलमेर के सोनार किले की दशा सुधारेगी सरकार

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केंद्रीय संस्कृति मंत्री शैलजा ने की बैठक, सोनार किले के जीर्णोद्धार के लिए प्राधिकरण बनाने का फैसला
जयपुर.दुनिया भर में लिविंग फोर्ट के रूप में मशहूर जैसलमेर के सोनार किले की जर्जर हालत सुधारने के लिए केंद्र और राज्य सरकार ने इसकी सुध ली है।
सोनार किले की स्थिति सुधारने के लिए केंद्र और राज्य सरकार ने मिलकर एक उच्चाधिकार प्राप्त स्वतंत्र प्राधिकरण के गठन का फैसला किया है। केंद्रीय संस्कृति मंत्री कुमारी शैलजा ने शनिवार सुबह सचिवालय में कला, संस्कृति, पर्यटन, पुरातत्व और नगरीय विकास विभाग के अफसरों की बैठक लेकर सोनार किले की स्थिति सुधारने की रणनीति पर चर्चा की।
बैठक में सोनार किले की जर्जर स्थिति को सुधारने के लिए उच्चाधिकार प्राप्त स्वतंत्र प्राधिकरण के गठन का फैसला हुआ। प्राधिकरण के कार्य क्षेत्र, अध्यक्ष और सदस्य और रूल ऑफ बिजनेस जल्द ही तय किए जाएंगे।
सोनार की मौजूदा स्थिति :सोनार किला दुनिया के उन गिने चुने किलों में शामिल है जिनमें आबादी निवास करती है। सोनार किला अभी जर्जर अवस्था में है। आबादी रहने से यहां पानी के रिसाव और नालियों की समस्या है। सीवरेज और ड्रेनेज की उचित व्यवस्था नहीं होने से पानी रिसकर दीवारों में चला गया है। अगर जल्द मरम्मत नहीं हुई तो यह किला कभी भी ढह जाएगा।

क्यों नहीं हुआ किले का जीर्णोद्धार :सोनार किला भारतीय पुरातत्व सर्वेक्षण (एएसआई) के नियंत्रण में आता है और संरक्षित किले की श्रेणी में है। यहां एएसआई की मंजूरी के बिना निर्माण का कोई काम नहीं हो सकता।
किले में रहने वाले लोगों ने सीवरेज और ड्रेनेज की व्यवस्था के साथ नालियों की मरम्मत के लिए स्थानीय नगरपालिका से कई बार मांग की। लेकिन एएसआई के नियमों के तहत इसकी अनुमति नहीं दी जा सकती। इसके चलते नगरीय विकास विभाग भी वहां किसी योजना के तहत काम नहीं करा सकता। बैठक में यह मुद्दा भी प्रमुखता से उठा।

प्राधिकरण बनने से होगा फायदा :सोनार किले के संरक्षण के लिए प्राधिकरण बनने से इसकी मरम्मत और जीर्णोद्धार के काम में तेजी आएगी। यह प्राधिकरण एएसआई, राज्य और केंद्र की एजेंसियों के बीच समन्वय का काम करेगा जिससे औपचारिकताओं को पूरा करने में लगने वाला समय कम होगा।

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Last edited by Yagya; January 22nd, 2012 at 04:39 AM.
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Old January 25th, 2012, 07:31 PM   #185
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Tourism gets a big boost during lit fest

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JAIPUR: The annual Jaipur Literature Festival (JLF) is not just about books. The five-day event that attracted over 50,000 visitors from across the world this year is also an opportunity for the tourism industry to cash in.

As a spin-off, not just great footfalls are witnessed at the historical monuments, but traders too enjoy brisk business during the event. Add to that the city gets to feast its eyes on celebrities as well.

According to Deepak Dhandh, managing director of a leading leisure travel service provider which is also the official travel partner for the JLF, "Just about every author and delegate had a city tour and a visit to handicrafts store in their itinerary. While Oprah Winfrey visited the City Palace and Amber, British playwright Tom Stoppard zeroed in on City Palace. Carribean writer Jamaica Kincaid and Chinese author Amy Chua visited all the major historical monuments in the city."

MP Shashi Tharoor and wife Sunanda made a quick visit to the Jal Mahal soon after landing in Jaipur, before attending the literature festival.

People traveling down to Jaipur for the JLF from all over the world want to keep aside a few days to travel around the country. We had booked over 180 tours prior to the festival for different destinations across India for the visiting delegates and authors. And once here, almost all of them asked for a trip to Tilonia, said Dhandh.

Apart from historical tours, the trip organizers received several requests for Shekhawati region and Pushkar from young visitors. "Most people book their trips for least a week prior to the festival to ensure they get enough time for sight-seeing. Udaipur and Jodhpur are other popular destinations," he said.

While a visit to the 'renovated' Jal Mahal was on the top of the list, the light and sound show at the Jantar Mantar was also a huge hit with the visitors and delegates.

Pankaj Dhirendra, superintendent, Amber Development and Management Authority said, "We did see a surge in visitors during the last four days with 21,022 of them visiting the fort. We earned a revenue to the tune of Rs19,03,295."

Arvind Peters, coordinator, City Palace also echoed similar sentiments. "We witnessed fantastic footfall. Just the day when Oprah was here we had 5,000 visitors," he added.

City hotels and restaurants ran to packed houses during these days. "This year, I didn't get time to attend a single session at the festival. The restaurant was packed for lunch till 5 pm and for dinner till late night with authors as well as the young crowd," said Rajnish Pardal, owner of a prominent city restaurant.

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Old February 3rd, 2012, 02:23 AM   #186
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Renovation work begins at Sonar Fort

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JAISALMER: Renovation work has started at Sonar Fort where parts of boundary wall had collapsed in heavy rain in August last year. About 15 labourers have been engaged in the reconstruction of the collapsed wall. Renovation work has also started at two other places in the fort.

TOI had reported the apathy towards the oldest living fort in its edition dated January 16, 2012. The report caught the attention of Prime Minister Manmohan Singh who sought a report from Union culture minister Selja. The minister later held a meeting at the secretariat in Jaipur for the protection and conservation of the fort.

The Archaeological Survey of India, Jaipur, had sent a proposal worth Rs 91 lakh for reparing the wall to New Delhi but to no avail. However, approval has not been received from ASI to change the sewerage line that was to be started by RUIDP. Now, recently the department has issued a new notice asking IIT New Delhi and Kharagpur experts to give a new report in regard to sewerage, after which the approval will be given. ASI has also given directions that those people who have made houses illegally, will not be given connection in the new sewerage line.

Seilja has sent Gautam Sengupta, director general, ASI to oversee the work. He will attend meetings on February 3 and 4 where national and foreign experts will take part. Some prominent names include Mark Baber from World Watch Monument, New York, senior geo technical consultant from Canada Dr John Hughes, senior architect Sameer Deqmonte, Drona's Shikha Jain, Bombay Coalbatery Urban Design and Conservation director S C Deshpandey, World Watch Monument India representative Amita Baig, ASI director (conservation) Jahanavi Sharma and National Culture Fund's Yamini Moboy. Besides, technical experts from IIT-Madras and IIT-Hyderabad are expected to participate.

Bombay Coalbatery Urban Design and Conservation has been given the work of stablisation of the fort by ASI. The fourth and final phase of checking the tumult in the hill has been started from February 1. Using modern machines, Inclimeter, has been put at 9 borewells to note the reading. Later, the data will be sent to London for study. Till now Inclimeters have been put in borewells in the hill at three different times and the data has been sent to London for study. Based on the reports, the three faults of earthquake and tumult will be found.

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Old February 5th, 2012, 04:07 AM   #187
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Rao Jodha Desert Rock Park Jodhpur

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Rao Jodha Desert Rock Park is an ecological restoration project being carried out by Mehrangarh Museum Trust, Jodhpur. With the support of the Trust, Pradip Krishen (ecological gardener, author of 'Trees of Delhi' and the upcoming 'Jungle Trees of Central India') has been creating a desert garden in the rocky area near Mehrangarh Fort. And I've been involved in doing the print graphics, identity and signage for the park, which is due to open in February of 2012.

http://www.behance.net/gallery/Rao-J...Jodhpur/516819
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Logo for Rao Jodha Desert Rock Park


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Tickets for the Park. Designed to be kept as bookmarks!




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Sign for the women's washroom. This will be made partly in ceramic mosaic, and partly in sandstone


Men's washroom




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Numbers, designed to be roughly cut out of sandstone


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Design of the main sign. This will be done in stone mosaic, keeping with the existing aesthetic of the pol.


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One of the interpretation panels.


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Flyer (front)


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inside
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Old February 5th, 2012, 04:09 AM   #188
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Quote:
Below is an actual poster displayed at Mehrangarh and captured by a tourist on Jan 25, 2012
image hosted on flickr

Jodhpur, India, 2012 by *waito, on Flickr
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Old February 5th, 2012, 04:14 AM   #189
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Rock park in Thar sand - First garden of desert plants opens in arid Jodhpur

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Jaipur, Feb. 3: The desert safari can now branch off to a new destination — a rock garden.

A rock garden opened today in arid Jodhpur, touted as a first of its kind in the country as it has over 300 varieties of desert plants, some of them found in the great deserts stretching through Pakistan, Afghanistan and West Asia and north Africa.

In Bengal, Darjeeling has a rock garden, as has Chandigarh, but unlike the Rao Jodha Desert Rock Park in Jodhpur, they are not in a dry zone and do not showcase desert plants.

Designed over the past six years with the help of environmentalist Pradip Krishen the sprawling 175-acre park is located near the famous Mehrangarh Fort.

Officials of the Mehrangarh Museum Trust, which helped set up the park, hope that a large number of the tourists who visit the fort would take a look at the garden.

One daunting task for the builders was to get rid of the thorny shrubs dotting the undulating and eroded land. “The place was completely rocky, with no soil and crammed with Mexican plants. What we tried to do was ensure ecological restoration of the entire area,” said Pradip, the author of books like Trees of Delhi.

Then, there were other challenges. The region does not boast a rich eco-system and is largely rocky. Jodhpur is known for its sandstone. Not so well known is rhyolite, a hard, brittle volcanic rock that makes up the entire hill as one winds the way up to the fort atop a hill. The park is situated on an outcrop of volcanic rhyolite so special that the rock feature has been designated a National Geological Monument.

The park also has a patch of salty sand and some wet areas, so it is not exclusively about rock-adapted plants but it is largely a garden featuring lithophytes — plants that grow on rocks — from the Thar desert.

Few plants can survive on desert rocks. Those that do are specially equipped to deal with extremely low levels of moisture. Biologists say rock is even more unforgiving than sand.

Asked why he chose Rajasthan for such a park, Pradip said: “We did not choose Rajasthan, in fact Rajasthan chose us. I had restored the garden at the 12th century Nagaur Fort (135km away) despite water and nutrient shortage problems. The Mehrangarh trust wanted me to do the same here.”

The flora of the Jodhpur garden, sourced from Marwar (south western Rajasthan), also includes grasses and sedges (varieties of grass with solid stems) like peloo (toothbrush tree), sargooro (bitter drumstick tree), bui (desert cotton), missi (cowpea witchweed) and others.

The special attraction is thhor (euphorbia caducifolia). “Thhor is the most prominent plant of the Thar, grows well on rocks and provides a cool and protected habitat that allows other plants to grow around it. That’s why we chose thhor as the emblematic plant for our park,” Pradip said.

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Old February 6th, 2012, 01:16 PM   #190
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Great initiative
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Old February 7th, 2012, 11:59 PM   #191
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Some pictures from the website: http://www.raojodhapark.com







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Old February 12th, 2012, 03:08 PM   #192
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New 13,100 hectare wildlife reserve in Rajasthan

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JAIPUR: To protect and provide conducive atmosphere for development of wild life, the Rajasthan government today cleared a proposal to declare 13,100 hectare forest land in Sikar and Jhunjhunu as 'Shakambhari Conservation Reserve'.

The Rajasthan cabinet cleared the proposal for the Reserve under section 36-A of Wild Life (protection) Act, an official said.

The decision, which was taken at a cabinet meeting chaired by Chief Minister Ashok Gehlot, would help in promoting eco-tourism besides providing effective protection and atmosphere for development of wild life in the Reserve, an official said.

The cabinet also gave nod to a proposal regarding special package to a company for making truck body, cabin, dumper and trailer on chassis. The project would bring investment of Rs 30 crore and help in providing employment to 700 to 800 people directly and indirectly.

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Old February 13th, 2012, 05:10 PM   #193
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RTDC join hands with ITDC to create jobs for less-educated

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JAIPUR: The Rajasthan government has joined hands with India Tourism Development Corporation to create employable skills amongst less-educated youths and to bridge the gap of skilled manpower in the hospitality sector.

The state government will sign a MoU with ITDC under which 8th standard pass youths will be imparted training in beverage and food production and preparation.

"The Rajasthan Tourism Development Corporation in collaboration with ITDC will impart training to eight standard pass youths in the age group of 18-28 in two courses - food service and food production - the duration of which will be six and eight weeks respectively," ITDC MD Lalit Panwar told reporters here.

"RTDC is country's first corporation to join hands with ITDC to run the programme 'Hunar Se Rojgar', which is funded by the Tourism ministry," he said.

The candidates will get a stipend of Rs 3,400 on successful completion of the courses, Panwar said, adding that the aim of the scheme is to make less educated youths employable

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Old February 17th, 2012, 03:29 AM   #194
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Old February 24th, 2012, 06:19 PM   #195
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Rajasthan museum seeks maharaja's plane crash wreckage

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A museum in India's Rajasthan state has asked Jodhpur Central Jail to hand over the wreckage of an aircraft that crashed in 1952, killing Maharaja Hanwant Singh and his mistress.

The remains of the light aircraft were found in the jail's cellar last year, nearly 60 years after the crash.

Officials think the wreckage was kept in the jail because it was bad luck.

The museum is yet to decide what they will do with the plane's wreckage once they get possession of it.

The Maharaja of Jodhpur, Hanwant Singh, died in the plane crash with his mistress Zubeida while he was campaigning in newly independent India's first general elections in 1952.

The light aircraft, a Beechcraft Bonanza, was the flying maharaja's favourite.

Though he was married to royal princess Krishna Kumari, he spent his last days with Zubeida.

Popular museum

The wreckage was left unattended in the Jodhpur jail for decades.

According to the jail officials, the wreckage was found when staff there looked through a pile of rubble.

"First we thought it could be a wreckage from the Indo-Pak war, when Pakistan bombs hit the city and some inmates were killed. But later we found it is the wreckage of the late Maharaja Hanwant Singh's plane," a senior officer of the jail told the BBC.

The Mehrangarh Museum Trust, founded in 1972 by Maharaja Gaj Singh has sent a formal letter to the jail authorities seeking possession of the wreckage.

Jodhpur Jail Superintendent AR Niazi told the BBC the issue would be referred to the government for the final decision.

The director of the trust, Mahendra Singh Nagar, said it was not clear what they would do with the wreckage, "but it will be part of the museum trust".


The wreckage is kept in the jail

The Mehrangarh Museum draws a large number of tourists - over 70,000 foreign visitors and 400,000 Indians, annually.

Hanwant Singh fielded candidates in the country's first general elections and gave the Congress Party a tough challenge.

He himself won a state assembly seat as well one in the Indian parliament.

But he died in the plane crash before the results were declared.

Noted film producer Shyam Benegal's film Zubeidaa highlighted the mistress's story. It was written by Zubeida's son Khalid Mohammed.

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Old March 1st, 2012, 07:52 PM   #196
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Rajasthan bags second best national tourism award

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New Delhi, Mar.1 (ANI): Rajasthan has bagged the second best national award in the Comprehensive Development of Tourism category. The award was given away by President Pratibha Devisingh Patil today at Vigyan Bhawan in Delhi to the Principal Resident Commissioner in Delhi, Seema Bahugana.

In the same category, Madhya Pradesh was adjudged the best state.

The National Tourism Award Ceremony was presided over by the Union Tourism Minister Subodh Kant Sahay. Union State Tourism Minister Sultan Ahmed was also present on the occasion.

On the occasion, Bahugana expressed happiness on the state winning the prestigious national award. She said that Rajasthan has emerged as a prominent tourist destination in the past few years.

She said that owing to the efforts and leadership of Chief Minister Ashok Gehlot and Tourism Minister Bina Kak, Rajasthan has been developing new tourism products as well as new tourist circuits.

Furthermore, commendable efforts have also been made to strengthen the tourism infrastructure.

The Jaipur-based Raj Vilas Hotel of the Oberoi Group won the award for being the best hotel in the 5-Star Deluxe Category. Similarly, the Shiv Niwas Palace at Udaipur won the award for being the best property in the Heritage Hotel Category. The award on behalf of Shiv Niwas was received by Lakshya Raj Singh Mewar.(ANI)

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Old March 9th, 2012, 09:13 PM   #197
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A good article on Rao Jodha Desert Park

How the 'Mad One' tames the desert

In 2005, environmentalist Pradip Krishen set out to build a nature park over a stretch of rocky wasteland near Mehrangarh Fort. He recalls the experience in an essay for the anthology Journeys Through Rajasthan.

Quote:
ROUGHLY SIX years ago, in the rains of 2005, I was invited by the Mehrangarh Museum Trust to ‘green’ an unruly, rocky wasteland of some 70 hectares adjoining Jodhpur’s medieval Mehrangarh Fort, on top of the hill. It was a daunting prospect.

In August, it was already green, but I knew this was a short-lived trick. As soon as the rains ceased and the moisture fled, the whole tract would quickly return to being bare and rocky. The area had suffered decades of disuse and was severely eroded. It was overrun by Prosopis juliflora, a horribly invasive, bullying shrub from Mexico whose seeds had been scattered over the city from an airplane nearly a century ago. There was hardly any soil and the underlying crystalline rock, volcanic in origin, was many times harder and more difficult to work than sandstone.

We set out to restore the landscape to a ‘natural state’ with plants native to Marwar’s rocky desert. We didn’t really have any means of knowing what this area looked like before it was inhabited five or six centuries before, perhaps even longer. But it was reasonable to assume it was once like other wild or semi-wild rocky terraces in the desert. Give or take a few pantropical weeds. Our ultimate objective was to create a Park that would be like an outdoor museum of rock-loving plants from this part of the world.

Finding the Rock Lovers

People occasionally ask why we chose to ‘go native’. It didn’t take genius to see that the only way forward was to draw inspiration from nature and plant the things that grow naturally in rocky parts of the Thar desert. Plants native to Marwar’s desert rock are adapted by a few million years of evolution to eke out a living in hostile, water-deprived niches. They prosper in precisely the same soil conditions, partnering with the same micro-organisms, adapting to the water regime, climate and temperature gradients that we had in our Park-to-be. Scientists call them ‘lithophytes’ — plants specially equipped to grow in rocky conditions. So it made perfect sense that our aim was to search out and bring back lithophytes from the desert and then try and rehabilitate them.

Making the inventory didn’t turn out to be very difficult. The desert flora is well documented and the doyen of the botany of the Thar desert lived in Jodhpur. When we began, in 2005, Prof MM Bhandari was nearing 80 but still had an infectious enthusiasm and an eagerness to share his knowledge with someone like me. Doct-saab became a crucial ally.

Over the next few years, I seized every opportunity of making short forays into the desert. Rocky hills and terraces became special targets for exploration. But it’s not possible to shut your eyes to the sandy wastes and dunes in Marwar and with Doctsaab’s help and remote control we explored the sandy desert too. Doct-saab drew on memories of trips he had undertaken 30 years ago — “When you find the temple near Barmer, go behind it and start climbing a small hill. Within 200 yards, you’ll find some small crucifers. Look carefully. White flowers. Four petals… like this… with a touch of orange in the stem. That’s Farsetia. This is the only place you will find Farsetia in India. Maybe it’s there in Sindh, Pakistan, I don’t know. But go, see if you can find it, then come and tell me.” Sure enough. Slender Farsetia micrantha, less than knee high, a touch of orange in its stem. Clinging on, somehow, 30 years later in the pediment of a dry, wasted hill. The only place in India. Wow!

Grubbing Out the Mexican Invader

In Marwari they call Prosopis juliflora ‘baavlia’ — the mad one. Probably because it’s crazy enough to seek out such inhospitable places, where it hunkers down and digs itself in. Baavlia seems to require no water or nutrients in the soil. It discourages everything else from growing by secreting toxic alkaloids in its root-zone. It is successful in an unlikely, maverick sort of way and fully deserves its Marwari epithet.

If you cut baavlia at ground level, it sprouts with redoubled vigour. Digging and pulling it out mechanically by its roots is difficult and expensive because of the nature of volcanic rock. Using chemicals to kill it is not feasible in a place where water runoff is collected and stored. What to do?

We received busloads of cockeyed advice.Cut it less than an inch above ground and cover the stumps with green gobar.” Tried. Didn’t work. “Let goats nibble it — the stems will never resprout.” Goats don’t eat baavlia leaves. Too toxic. “Set fire to the plant on a full-moon night.” Didn’t even bother with that one. (Would you?)

I read about a successful eradication programme in Botswana. The magic formula is that you have to reach down at least 14 inches below the level of the soil when you cut baavlia, because it has a subterranean budding zone in its upper roots, from where it resprouts. We just had to find a way to dig baavlia out.

Compressor-driven augers turned out to be much too slow and expensive and impractical because of the extremely hard rock. Someone suggested we should try minuscule charges of dynamite. We were skeptical but tried it anyway and watched in dismay as it shattered the crest of a little rocky knoll — an element of the historic landscape we had set out to conserve. Dynamite wasn’t the answer.

Help came in the form of highly skilled rock-miners who call themselves Khandwalias (after the Marwari word for rock — khanda). Five centuries ago, their ancestors had chiselled gigantic blocks of sandstone from the hill to make the magnificent Mehrangarh Fort. Would they be able to handle rhyolite, the volcanic stone that underlies the sandstone on the hill but is so much harder?

We invited Dhan Singh Khandwalia to show us what he could do and led him inside the Park. He chose a small baavlia no more than a foot-and-a-half high. Around it, the rock seemed dourly monolithic with hardly a faultline. Dhan Singh chose a really heavy, short-handled hammer, squatted on his haunches and looked away while he smote the rock. I thought he was looking away to shield his eyes from flying fragments of rock, but the hammer blow wasn’t fierce and nothing flew. What he was actually doing was cocking his ear and listening intently. He rang the rock with his hammer at a few more places. Somehow, the sound the hammer made told him all he wanted to know about the underlying rock. Infrasound. How it was interbedded. How far the underlying layer ran. Where to go in from, at what angle. And how deep it was likely to yield. He shook his head at me, “Yes, I can go in here… At least two-three feet.”

So we left Dhan Singh there to cut and chisel away. An hour later, he had carved open the rootzone, digging down about a foot or so. Some of the baavlia’s roots snaked off into tiny crevices in the rhyolite and two short roots that Dhan Singh had pulled out were surprisingly two-dimensional, like ribbons. This was part of baavlia’s arsenal of adaptability. Ribbon-roots for linear crevices. Brilliant!

We decided at that moment to hire a platoon of 13 Khandwalias to be our permanent baavlia-removal squad. And pit-makers. Their job was to go down at least 18 inches ( just to be sure), pull out the baavlia, destroy it and then create pits in the excavated rock to receive new plants.

Almost inadvertently, we had arrived at a decision not to create new places to plant in. Baavlia had already done the hard work and shown us exactly where it was possible for a plant to establish itself in this difficult terrain. Provided we could find a means of selecting appropriate plants for these niches, we just had to follow the baavlia’s lead. It turned out to be one of the wisest decisions we made. No change of land use in our development plans.

Planting Hope

I remember standing on a small eminence looking at the Park three months after starting work. We had succeeded in excavating baavlia. The ground was now deeply pitted, like a piece of comic-book Swiss cheese. We wanted to try out slightly different mixes of growing media, so a team of donkeys and their handlers went back and forth tipping pre-mixed soil from side-hung panniers into new pits. A few pits were nearly four feet deep. Some were elongated, five or six feet long, following faults in the rhyolite. Many were less than two feet deep, where the bedrock was more recalcitrant.

At that moment, looking around, it was frightening — the land looked stripped, violated. What if we failed to persuade our new ensemble of plants to take root here? What if our confidence had been entirely misplaced? What if we had removed the only thing that was capable of growing in that difficult spot?

It took a few months before we started getting answers. Most of the plants we put in had been grown from seed and were still small, at best about 9 or 10 inches high. As grasses and other ephemerals came up quickly in the wake of that first monsoon, our little nursery-grown plants all but disappeared from sight. For the first time in decades, it was no longer open season for goats and cattle and camels that used to enter freely looking for fodder — they had been walled out. The whole tract looked wanly beautiful even as the grasses started turning yellow in late October. We placed 2,600 plants in old baavlia pits. We still had no real basis to know if these newly introduced plants would survive. We would soon find out.

Some Brief, Wondrous Lives

Broadly, there are three strategies plants use to survive severe drought. Succulence — storing water in tissues (leaf, twig, trunk, roots) like a cactus does — is a good and widely prevalent tactic. Reaching moisture deep in the soil by means of enormous, penetrative roots works well too, but you have to be a tree to be able to do this — and it’s not so easy being a tree in a rocky desert. By far the most successful strategy involves crass opportunism — choosing to live only in the short period when there’s moisture around.

Imagine a small, herbaceous plant that does not have succulent tissues nor the time to grow long roots. There’s a small window in the year beginning with the first rains in July till late October or November, when the soil retains a bit of moisture and a small herb might be expected to survive. Just about. What it’s been kitted out to do (evolution, always evolution) is to germinate in the rains, rush through its lifecycle so that it flowers and fruits inside this period, dropping its seeds in the ground before dying out. These seeds — typically hard-coated, like a time-capsule — lie dormant in the soil, waiting many months for next season’s rains.

If you think about it, it’s a simple but perfectly adequate stratagem — avoiding drought, rather than surviving or tolerating it. These plants don’t need specialised tissues or organs. They’re just wily opportunists who live their lives breezily when conditions are good, and skip out as soon as it turns nasty. Leaving behind little time capsules that will perpetuate their genes when the rains return next season. This last strategy — life in the fast lane — is used by hundreds of desert plants and by a preponderance of lithophytes. Come to think of it, so do many toads and insects and a host of small critters who aren’t specially equipped to endure the harshest conditions.

Let’s just call it ‘Dying to Live’. It works beautifully, and it was up to us now to learn to accept and celebrate this epiphanic moment in the year when the ephemerals come back to life.

Once we understood this strategy, it became perfectly clear that we needed to find a way of balancing the perennials that we were placing in old baavlia pits, with the amazing explosion of seasonal plants that germinated with the first rains.

Looking Out for the Long Distance Runners
The ephemerals could take care of themselves. They were superbly equipped to do so. We needed to keep tabs on our per ennials to make sure that we were doing the right thing by them. It was crucial to try and learn what worked and what didn’t.

We recorded vital stats like the depth of pits, the site quality (rocky or with some soil), soil mixes and species of plant… and so on. And then we held our breath.

In December, we painstakingly recorded how these plants were doing. Some had perished — we needed to know why, though it wasn’t always immediately apparent. ‘Nibbled by hares’. ‘Dug up by wild boar’. ‘Not sure why’. There were lots of question marks.

We analyzed the results using Excel spreadsheets, which allow you to conveniently lump and sort your data. When we brought all the kummatth (Acacia senegal) data together, for example, it told us clearly that while most kummatths were doing all right, they weren’t managing at all well in pits less than two feet deep. And that they showed a clear preference for a soil mix with a little less clay than we had initially thought. The datasheets were equally eloquent about nearly all of the other introduced plants. Slowly, over the next two years of continuing to record pitdata, a large part of the guesswork was being filtered out of the planting scheme. Survival rates improved.

Slow Speed of the Deities

Rao Jodha Park is now in its sixth year of development. That may sound like a long time but remember that out there, in the desert, time marches to an infinitely slow rhythm. In an average year, we contend with a growing season that is less than eight weeks long. If a small tree puts on five inches of new twiggy growth in a season, that’s a triumph.

How long will it take before the Park looks and feels like a natural rocky landscape with mature plants? Oo, that’s a difficult question. Seven years, I had suggested when we started out, to begin to see concrete results. Maybe another 10 or 12 before there is a substantial accrual of plant growth and biomass. I don’t know. This is still guesswork.

There are still imponderables. How will the rains behave in the next few climate- change years? Will we be able to win the crucial goodwill of the people of Brahmpuri who live right next to the Park? Crucial, because they have the capability of undoing years of careful tending. Will the Park be able to count on continuity of management and support, all of which comes from the Museum Trust now? How will visitors affect the Park now that the gates have opened?

We have only just opened to the public in February of this year. Visitors coming to the Visitors Centre at Singhoria Bari buy their tickets, then descend into a 17th century aqueduct that we’ve commandeered as the start of our first Walking Trail. A half-kilometre long canyon of handhewn rock, built to funnel water down to a small lake at the bottom of Rao Jodha Park. Slowly, the walls of the canyon start falling away to reveal the Fort to the left, and the Blue City shimmering in the distance. It’s a wonderful way to enter the Park and get an entirely new perspective on Mehrangarh.

Next? It’s all about guiding and interpreting now. The landform and plants have a spare beauty already but it’s becoming clear that the experience needs to be potentiated for visitors. That’s what we’re gearing up for in the next few years. We want to tell stories. About the desert and lithophytes and strategies that plants use for surviving drought.

Any more planting, did you ask? A little. Mostly ‘painting with grasses’. That’s what we wish to learn about and do, because rock-loving grasses in this part of the world are delicate and beautiful and will spread their loveliness through the landscape.

Come! The rains are the best time, July to September, and November and December are good too when the grasses turn golden as the moisture recedes. But there’s enough to engage you and fill your mind even in the driest months…

Extracted from Journeys Through Rajasthan (Rupa Publications)

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Old March 9th, 2012, 09:47 PM   #198
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थार देखने वालों के लिए विशेष सुविधा, उड़नखटोले से देखेंगे अद्भुत नज़ारा!

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बाड़मेर/जोधपुर. सब कुछ ठीक रहा तो आने वाले दिनों में सात समंदर पार से आने वाले हमारे मेहमानों को थार को निहारने का एक नया और सुखद एहसास होगा। सहरा के सफर में पावणों को जल्द ही पवन हैलीकॉप्टर टैक्सी से थार को निहारने का मौका मिलेगा।

इसे लेकर हाल ही में हैलीकॉप्टर कॉरपोरेशन और आईटीडीसी में पहले दौर की वार्ता हो चुकी है। लंबे चौड़े भू-भाग में फैले थार डेजर्ट के ट्यूर में आने वाले देशी -विदेशी मेहमानों को एयर टैक्सी सर्विस मुहैया करवाने की कवायद जारी है। इसे लेकर जल्द ही आईटीडीसी और हैलीकॉप्टर कॉरपोरेशन में दूसरे दौर की वार्ता के साथ एक एमओयू साइन होगा।

बाद में थार डेजर्ट के बाड़मेर और जैसलमेर आने वाले पर्यटकों को पवन हैलीकॉप्टर में सफर कराया जाएगा।

मनरेगा में बनाओ हैलीपैड :

भारतीय पर्यटन विकास निगम के अध्यक्ष एवं प्रबंध निदेशक डॉ. ललित के पंवार ने बाड़मेर कलेक्टर डा.वीना प्रधान को थार डेजर्ट के चुनिंदा स्थलों पर महानरेगा के तहत हैलीपैड बनाने की बात कही है। इसे लेकर कलेक्टर ने भी थार में पर्यटन विकास को लेकर उनसे चर्चा की।

पवन से होगा फायदा : एक तरफ जहां पवन एयर टैक्सी से थार को निहारना पर्यटकों के लिए आकर्षण का केंद्र होगा वहीं दूसरी तरफ दिल्ली सहित अन्य महानगरों से सीधी एयर सर्विस मुहैया हो सकेगी।

50 से 60 हजार होगा किराया : देशी और विदेशी पर्यटक थार को निहारने के लिए पवन को किराये पर ले सकेंगे। हालांकि इसके किराये को लेकर अभी हैलीकॉप्टर कॉरपोरेशन व आईटीडीसी में बात होना बाकी है। करार के बाद किराये की दरें भी मुकर्रर कर दी जाएगी। अनुमान के मुताबिक 50 से 60 हजार रुपए प्रति घंटे की दर से पवन को किराये पर लिया जा सकेगा।

'अभी पवन के करार को लेकर दूसरे दौर की वार्ता होनी बाकी है। थार के सफर में आने वाले पर्यटकों को एयर सर्विस मुहैया करवाने का पवन से अच्छा कोई विकल्प नहीं है। करार के बाद इसकी उड़ान की इजाजत भी ली जाएगी। उम्मीद है कि इससे पर्यटन उद्योग को काफी फायदा होगा।’

- डॉ. ललित के पंवार, सीएमडी, आईटीडीसी

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In Realm Of The Senses
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Old March 14th, 2012, 07:43 PM   #199
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पुष्कर में होंगे चार करोड़ के काम

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पुष्कर.अजमेर जिले के पर्यटन क्षेत्रों के विकास के संबंध में मंगलवार को जिला कलेक्ट्रेट में आयोजित प्रशासनिक बैठक में पुष्कर नगर पालिका के ईओ ने पुष्कर में पर्यटन विकास के 11 प्रस्ताव रखे। बैठक में पुष्कर के प्रमुख तीन दर्शनीय एवं धार्मिक स्थलों के विकास व दो प्रवेश द्वार बनाने के लिए करीब चार करोड़ रुपए के प्रस्तावों को भी मंजूरी दी गई।

2 प्रस्ताव मंजूर

जिला कलेक्टर मंजू राजपाल की अध्यक्षता में आयोजित बैठक में पुष्कर में करीब 90 लाख रुपए की लागत से दो आलीशान प्रवेश द्वार बनाने तथा तीन करोड़ की लागत से अगस्त्य मुनि आश्रम, बैद्यनाथ आश्रम सहित तीन प्रमुख धार्मिक स्थलों का जीर्णोद्धार कर पर्यटन की दृष्टि से विकसित करने का प्रस्ताव रखा गया। दोनों ही प्रस्ताव मंजूर किए गए।


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In Realm Of The Senses
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Old March 14th, 2012, 07:46 PM   #200
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सिटी पैलेस में फिर लगेगा शाही दरबार

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जयपुर.कहते हैं गुजरा हुआ जमाना लौट कर नहीं आता, लेकिन सिटी पैलेस का परिसर एक बार फिर शाही दरबार के जलाल से आबाद दिखाई देगा। सिटी पैलेस प्रशासन ने यहां आने वाले पर्यटकों को गुजरे हुए जमाने की अनुभूति करवाने के लिए यहां शाही दरबार का सेटअप तैयार किया है। इसमें 18वीं शताब्दी का सिटिंग अरेंजमेंट, कारपेट और हैंडीक्राफ्ट काम में लिया गया है। यह दरबार उसी जगह पर लगाया जाएगा, जहां रिसायतकाल में लगा करता था।

इस बदलाव से टूरिस्ट्स अब न केवल जयपुर के शाही वैभव का अनुभव कर सकेंगे, बल्कि यहां की विरासत, कला और परंपराओं से भी जुड़ सकेंगे। सिटी पैलेस की आर्ट गैलरी में भी बड़ा बदलाव किया जा रहा है। इसमें राजस्थान के विलय से पूर्व के शासनकाल का टच दिया जाएगा। इसके लिए उस समय के हैंडीक्राफ्ट और आर्टिफैक्ट्स पर काम किया जा रहा है। यहां तक कि गैलरी में 18वीं सदी का फर्नीचर और डेकोर भी रखा जाएगा। इस बदलाव के लिए आर्ट इंस्टीट्यूट ऑफ शिकागो की मधु घोष सहित कई विदेशी विशेषज्ञों की मदद भी ली जा रही है।

बनेगी लाइफ स्टाइल गैलरी

आर्ट गैलरी को हटाकर सभा निवास को उसके मूल स्वरूप में तब्दील किया गया है, जिसमें रॉयल लाइफ स्टाइल दिखाने की कोशिश की जा रही है। इसमें हैंडीक्राफ्ट आइटम्स, मिनिएचर पेंटिंग्स और फर्नीचर डिसप्ले किया जाएगा। इस गैलरी में अलग-अलग राजाओं के शासनकाल को विभिन्न सेक्शंस में डिवाइड करके दिखाया जाएगा। इनमें रीयल डेकोर के साथ-साथ इलस्ट्रेशन, ग्राफिक्स और डिजिटल टैक्निक के जरिए हर शासनकाल में हुए विकास और उपलब्धियों को डिसप्ले किया जाएगा। साथ ही आर्ट एंड क्राफ्ट की कई एक्टिविटीज भी रखी जाएंगी।

इसलिए किया गया बदलाव

17वीं और 18वीं शताब्दी में जयपुर में 36 कारखाने हुआ करते थे, जो अलग-अलग सेक्टर से जुड़े थे जैसे सूरत खाना, रसोड़ा खाना, तोषाखाना, रंग खाना, औषध खाना आदि। टूरिस्ट्स को यहां की कला, क्राफ्ट और रहन-सहन से रूबरू करवाने के लिए इनसे जुड़ी प्रस्तुतियां और वर्कशॉप का आयोजन किया जाएगा। इसमें जयपुर घराने का कथक और ध्रुव पद की प्रस्तुतियां भी शामिल होंगी। टूरिस्ट्स को इतिहास जानने में भी आसानी होगी। साथ ही वे म्यूजियम का लाइव एक्सपीरियंस ले सकेंगे।

'आर्ट गैलरी में बड़े स्तर पर बदलाव कर रहे हैं। प्रोजेक्ट फिलहाल फस्र्ट स्टेज पर है। यह प्रोजेक्ट लगभग दो-तीन साल में पूरा होगा। हम चाहते हैं कि जब टूरिस्ट्स जब सिटी पैलेस आएं, तो यहां की विरासत का रोचक और रोमांचक अनुभव अपने साथ लेकर जाएं। वे म्यूजियम का रियल एक्सपीरियंस ले सकें, इसके लिए आर्ट गैलरी को ऑरिजनल फॉर्मेट पर रीक्रिएट कर रहे हैं। इस इंटरेक्टिव प्रोजेक्ट के लिए इंटरनेशल म्यूजियम और आर्ट एक्सपर्ट्स से भी कंसल्ट किया है।'

पंकज शर्मा,
सीनियर क्यूरेटर, सिटी पैलेस

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