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The well of death, known as 'Maut ka Kuan', is a popular attraction during the Dusshera festival held in Kullu Town's Dhalpur grounds showcasing a series of death defying stunts by experts on motorcycles.
Dusshera in Kullu differs vastly from the traditional effigy burning ceremony of the demon king Ravanna observed in the rest of North India.
Held in the month of October each year, Dusshera is Himachal’s equivalent to the Christian Carnival and celebrated with equal pomp and show
A parade ends.DHALPUR GROUNDS, KULLU VALLEY, HIMACHAL PRADESH, INDIA. In clothes wet with Himalayan rain, a squad of uniforms sporting ceremonial head turbans and semi-automatic...
In villages and small towns across India as well as many cities cows continue to keep the grass in check.
Huddle under umbrellas and makeshift tents a crowd gathers to watch minister Sujan Singh Pathania unfurl the tricolour at the Dhalpur grounds in the town of Kullu.
Faith, mythical legends and the charm of walking on a well paved road winding up a Himalayan foothill with multiple facilities and breathtaking sights of the countryside makes Sri Mata Vaishno Devi both a popular pilgrim destination and a holiday option.
Silhouetted against an early evening sun, the Bhuntar-Manali bypass bridge makes for a framed picture of new age structural engineering in Hatithan, Bhuntar.
A near about 180 degree view greets passengers on board the Swede built Euro3 Volvo passenger bus leaving port at Himachal Bhawan in New Delhi.
Fog blurs the huge bay window of a Euro 3 Volvo in enroute to the Kullu Valley. Cold winter weather normally fogs up windows when the interior gets warmer than the exterior but summer rain can do the trick as well.