The Oberoi New Delhi

Dr. Zakir Hussain Marg, City Centre Delhi 110003 India
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Hotel The Oberoi New Delhi


The Oberoi New Delhi is a five-star luxury hotel located in a quiet part of the city to the south of the centre. The hotel overlooks the city's Golf Club on one side and the UNESCO world heritage site of Humuyan's tomb on the other. It is approximately a 30 minute drive from the international airport and a few minutes from the city centre. All rooms offer plasma televisions, DVD players, satellite TV, wi-fi and regular internet access, room safes, phones with voicemail, mini-bars and butler service. The hotel is now completely non-smoking in all public areas with smoking allowed only in the designated smoking rooms. The hotel has two swimming pools - one indoors, one outdoors - as well as a spa, a fitness centre and a beauty parlour. There is a shopping arcade and a choice of restaurants offering a variety of world cuisines as well as several bars. The 24-hour business centre has been recently updated and refurbished. Concierge and travel desk support is available when required. Business options include small meeting rooms, board rooms and large conference rooms which are also available for functions. The hotel is a popular venue for weddings and parties.

Price range

from ‎$207 to ‎$314


The Oberoi New Delhi


Dr. Zakir Hussain Marg, City Centre, 110003, Delhi India | 2.8 miles from city center | Show on map
Telephone: +91(11)23890606 | Fax:+91(11)23890500 | Official Homepage

Suitable for

  • Business People

Top 9 Features

  • WiFi
  • Parking
  • TV
  • A/C
  • Terrace
  • Pool
  • Spa
  • Hotel bar
  • Safe

Room features

  • Bathroom with bathtub,
  • Bathroom with shower,
  • Ironing board,
  • Windows that open,
  • Television,
  • Hairdryer,
  • Electric kettle,
  • Air conditioning,
  • Mini-bar,
  • Satellite TV,
  • Desk,
  • Small lounge,
  • Telephone,
  • Room safe,
  • Cable TV,
  • WiFi in the rooms,
  • Cost of wireless internet in rooms,
  • field_438

Hotel features

  • Business center,
  • Cafe,
  • Disco/ Nightclub,
  • Entrance hall/ lobby,
  • Elevator,
  • Gym,
  • Hairdresser,
  • Parking lot,
  • Porter service,
  • Pets allowed,
  • Hotel bar,
  • Outdoor swimming pool,
  • Hotel safe,
  • Convenience store,
  • Conference rooms,
  • Non-smoking rooms,
  • Restaurant,
  • 24-hour reception,
  • Shops on site,
  • Snack bar,
  • Beach umbrellas,
  • Deck chairs / Sun loungers,
  • Laundry service,
  • Wellness Center / Spa,
  • WiFi in Lobby,
  • Room service,
  • 24-hour room service,
  • Shoe cleaning service,
  • Fax,
  • Organized activities,
  • Car rental at the hotel,
  • Concierge,
  • Number of restaurants,
  • Number of floors,
  • field_435,
  • field_437

Sports Facilities

  • Golf Course,
  • Running/ Rollerblading track,
  • Hiking trail

Rating Overview
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87 out of 100 based on 2306 reviews
National Museum

National Museum

The National Museum in Delhi is home to more than 200 000 artifacts reflecting more than 5000 years of Indian history and prehistory, it was purpose built as a home for the nation's treasures. The museum's collection of Indus River Valley Relics from Harrapa and Mohenjo Daro is particularly noteworthy and the collection of Silk Road treasures from Central Asia is one of the finest in the world. The museum is laid out over three floors and has frequent special temporary exhibitions. The National Museum is closed on Mondays and public holidays. Normal opening hours are 10.00 to 17.00. Entry for those who are not Indian Nationals is 300 rupees (approx 4.2 €) which includes a free audio tour. All but the smallest bags must be left at the left luggage office and all visitors are subject to security checks and bag x-rays. The Museum is to the south of New Delhi city centre on Janpath, just to the south of Rajpath.

Humayun's Tomb

Humayun's Tomb

Humayun's tomb is a UNESCO world heritage site in New Delhi. It was built by Hamida Banu Begum, the widow of Humayun as a mausoleum for her husband. The attraction today contains not just Humayun's mausoleum but also a complex of other tombs all set together in well-maintained gardens. The building was erected in the 16th century in classic Moghal style and is widely-believed to have been the inspiration for Shahjahan's Taj Mahal. The entrance fee to non-Indian tourists is 250 Rp (approx 4.5 Euros). It is open from sunrise to sunset on all weekdays.

India Gate

India Gate

India Gate was designed by British architect Lutyens, the man responsible for most of New Delhi's architecture. The gate is a 42m high arch which was built in 1931 to commemorate the war dead of India who died in World War One. The faces of the arch are inscribed with the names of soldiers. In 1971 an eternal flame was added to honour the Immortal Soldier. Standing just behind the arch is a red sandstone canopy which in pre-independence days held a statue of George V and now stands empty. The surrounding area is a pleasant green park with facilities for pedal boats, lots of food and souvenir vendors and plenty of taxis. Visitors should be warned that the traffic is shocking and it may take some time to cross the roads. There is no fee to visit and the arch is als well viewed at night when it is attractively floodlit.

Purana Qila

Purana Qila

In 1538 Emperor Humayun started to build a fortress on the hill where Purana Qila now sits with the intention of defending his city. The site is believed to have been the location of the ancient city of Indraprastra which is mentioned in the Hindu epic, the Mahabharata. Only 6 years after building the fort, Humuyan's rival Sher Shah Suri deposed him and sent him into exile. He then flattened much of the fort to build his own defences. Humuyan himself later returned triumphantly to finish building the fort but died in 1556 after falling on the stairs in one of the buildings that visitors can now visit. The Fort occupies a rare patch of elevated land in the city and offers views for many miles around. The walls are up to 18 meters high and there are three gateways into the fort - the Humuyan Gate, the Talaqi Gate and the Bara Gate. The latter of these is now the main entrance to the site. The main buildings that can be visited are a mosque and two pavilions. A small military museum is also located on the site and can be visited for a small additional fee. Entrance fees for foreign visitors are 100 rupees, or approximately 2 Euros. The fort is open from approximately sunrise to sunset. Finding the entrance to the fort can be a problem and it is recommended that if taxi drivers are not sure of the location, visitors should ask to be taken to Delhi Zoo which is next door.

Raj Path

Raj Path

Rajpath is one of the two great streets of Sir Edwin Lutyens' great architectural design for the city of New Delhi. Lutyens won the commission to design the new city when the capital of India moved to Delhi in 1911 and it took 20 years to bring to fruition. Rajpath was originally known as Kingsway in pre-Independence days and it's sister street was Queensway, now known as Janpath. Rajpath and Janpath cross at the mid-point of a diamond which is marked out by India Gate at the Eastern end and the Secretariat and Presidential Palace at the other. In total, Rajpath is two miles long and its width makes it ideal for parades and processions, the most famous of which is the annual Republic Day Parade on January 26th. Either side of Janpath there are neat wide lawns and long narrow pools of water making the area one of the largest public spaces in the city and a popular place for picnics.