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The Park New Delhi

15, Parliament Street, Connaught Place Delhi 110001 India
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  • The Park New Delhi

    0
    • Amoma.com
    • 71
    • 0.0miles
    • Info
    • View all deals from 17 websites
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Price range

from $114 to $146

Name

The Park New Delhi

Address

15, Parliament Street, Connaught Place, 110001, Delhi India | 46.0 miles miles from city center | Show on map
Telephone: +91(11)23743000 | Fax:+91(11)23744000 | Official Homepage

Payment

  • EC/ Maestro/ Debit card
  • American Express
  • Mastercard
  • Visa

Top 9 Features

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

Room features

  • Bathroom with bathtub,
  • Bathroom with shower,
  • Television,
  • Hairdryer,
  • Central heating,
  • Air conditioning,
  • Desk,
  • Small lounge,
  • Room safe,
  • DVD player/ Video recorder,
  • Internet

Hotel features

  • Beauty Salon,
  • Business center,
  • Disco/ Nightclub,
  • Entrance hall/ lobby,
  • Express check-in/ out,
  • Elevator,
  • Gym,
  • Terrace,
  • Hotel bar,
  • Outdoor swimming pool,
  • Childcare/ Babysitting,
  • Conference rooms,
  • Massage,
  • Non-smoking rooms,
  • Restaurant,
  • 24-hour reception,
  • Wheelchair accessible,
  • Sauna,
  • Shops on site,
  • Snack bar,
  • Beach umbrellas,
  • Deck chairs/ Sun loungers,
  • Laundry service,
  • Wellness Center/ Spa,
  • Jacuzzi/ Spa,
  • Room service,
  • Shoe cleaning service,
  • Car rental at the hotel,
  • Concierge,
  • Reading room,
  • Airport shuttle

Rating Overview
Overall rating trivago Rating Index based on 1897 reviews across the web
71/100

The tRI takes available rating sources from across the web and uses an algorithm to aggregate them, providing a dependable and impartial score. Learn more
  • other sources (1341) 1341 based on $ratings reviews
    72/100

Review analysis from across the web

  • Breakdown Rating Guest comments
  • Room 51 Room was too small
  • Location 96 Good location
  • Restaurant 80 Breakfast was good
  • Ambiance 77 Ambiance is great
  • Hotel 78 Nice hotel
  • Grounds 73 Nice pool
+ View all review categories

Hotel type

Design Hotel

This is a wonderful design hotel, as guests say.

Business Hotel

Guests recommend this hotel for business travelers.

Luxury Hotel

Guests recommend this as a luxury hotel.

Good to know

  • Friendly atmosphere
  • Near city centre
  • Good accessibility by car
  • Poor value for money
  • Small rooms
  • Dirty bathroom
71 out of 100 based on 1899 based on $ratings reviews
Pahar Ganj

Pahar Ganj

Paharganj was once at the heart of the city of Shahjahanabad, the city built by Shahjahan which represents one of Delhi's earlier reincarnations. It held an important role as the location of the only one of the city's five markets which was within the city walls. Today visitors will find a lively and congested area close to the centre of the city and convenient for the New Delhi Railway Station. The area is particularly popular with young international backpackers because it offers accommodation and restaurants that target the traveler on a low budget. The area is situated just to the north of Connaught Place and is one of three administrative sub-divisions of Central Delhi along with Karol Bagh and Daryaganj.

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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.

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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.

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Jama Masjid

Jama Masjid

The Masjid-i Jahān-Numā - or Jama Masjid - is the grand mosque of Old Delhi and was built by the Emperor Shah Jahan in 1656. Construction took 5000 workers six years to complete. Shah Jahan also built the Red Fort which stands near to the mosque. Jama Masjid mosques are also often referred to as 'Friday Mosques' since they are the congregational mosques used for the most important prayers of the Muslim week which take place on Fridays. The mosque has a very large courtyard at its centre which can hold up to 25000 worshippers. There is a central water tank for ritual ablutions and the mosque faces towards the west. It can be approached up flights of steps on three sides. The mosque has three marble domes and two minarets. Visitors are welcome to visit the mosque except during prayer time and after 5pm so long as they are modestly dressed. This means no vests or shorts, covered heads for ladies and shoes must be removed. Sarongs can be borrowed to cover up any non-compliances. The floor of the courtyard can become exceptionally hot during the summer months so socks may be advisable to avoid burning feet. Entrance is free but there is a camera fee.

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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.

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