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India is a land of many contrasts, The diversity of its landscapes is matched only by that of its people, In addition to the various Hindu castes, there are countless indigenous groups living throughout the country, all separated by their own unique, religious beliefs. Their lifestyle and traditions are as diverse as the environments in which they live.

Village Safari
A world so silent that you can hear your own heartbeats. You will get to interact with the villagers whom will have millions of stories and experiences to share with you. It will be a unique opportunity to admire the magic of the rustic
Wild Life
: Due to the large number of millet plantation and irrigated land parcels, antelopes are seen in large numbers.Migratory birds including demoiselle cranes can be seen in large number.
Camel Safari
Jodhpur is the gate-way to the Thar Desert. Massive sand-dunes, camel caravan colorful people. Simple living and much more on camel safari.

In this difficult deserted region some very colorful communities are living including Bishnoi/ Meghwal/ Prajapats (Weaver)/ Kumhar (Potter) etc.

Village Tour
The village tour includes a couple of these different communities where one can meet local people as they go about their daily lives. In Rajasthan , a state characterized mainly by rocky, sandy desert, people have had to adapt to these extremely harsh conditions, Rainfalls only once a year and the few underground aquifers determine where people can live. Some of the ground is so salty that wells dug in those areas yield on potable water.

Traditional Culturei
Appearance was one of lord Jhambheshwar's important principles. He instituted a policy of uniformity, believing that it would prevent jealousy and promote peace. To this day, people all wear the same clothes and jewelry. Women wear very bright, predominantly red saris of various patterns and adorn themselves with nose-rings bracelets, anklets. Men wear basic white cloths that represent simplicity and modesty.
Rajasthani Marriges
The wedding day usually commences with a fast for both the bride and groom. The groom will leave his house accompanied by his best man and one of his younger female relatives whose job it is to keep the groom awake by shaking a metal pot filled with a few coins and a betel nut over his head. The history behind this curious custom is that weddings in India were traditionally held in the evening at which time many a groom might succumb to slumber.

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