15. Initially a secret project by Indian artist Nek Chand Saini, but now the Stone Garden in Chandigarh city has become a large park attracting tourists around the world. The park was built for 18 years, decorated with sculptures made from industrial waste and recycled urban areas.
16. Recognized by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site, the Red Fort in New Delhi is the main residence of the Mughal emperors for nearly 200 years. This is one of the most popular attractions of the city with many museums.
17. The Sundarbans in West Bengal are the largest mangrove forest in the world, located on the Ganges Delta. It spreads throughout the region of West Bengal and Bangladesh. The Sundarbans are part of the world’s largest plain formed by the River Ganges, Brahmaputra, and Meghna. Located on the lower end of Gangetic West Bengal, Sundarbans is harsh, dangerous and monotonous. The dense mangrove forest occupies 56 islands and balances under saltwater that flows through many tidal channels and creeks. It is difficult to reach and even more difficult to spend time. But for those who dare, it must be one of the most attractive and charming places left on earth.
18. With the 3,500 perfectly proportioned design steps, the Chand Baori stairwell in Abhaneri village (Rajasthan state) is one of India’s most beautiful wells. This 1,200-year-old area is open to residents a few hours a day.
19. Harmandir Sahib is a religious complex of Sikhs, including the Golden Temple symbol, located in the middle of a large lake. The mirror image of the gilded dome shines on Lake Amrit Sarovar (meaning Spirit Lake), welcoming visitors from the north gate.
20. Bandhavgarh National Park in Madhya Pradesh State spreads over 100 km2, is home to more than 50 tigers.