Sir George Everest’s House and Laboratory – Park Estate (video)

In the latest episode from our Heritage Explorations at Musoorie and Landour we bring to you Sir George Everest’s House and Laboratory, also known as Park Estate! Apart from the serene visuals, in this episode, we also get to know more about the life and times of George Everest, the Great Trigonometric Survey of India, Indian experts like Radhanath Sikdhar, Pt. Nayan Singh and more! Happy Exploring 🙂

Heritage Walk at Musoorie and Landour – Episode 1 : The Discovery of Mussoorie!

So here’s the first episode from our new Heritage Trail video series – A Tale of 2 Cities – MUSSOORIE & LANDOUR 🙂 Discover how the British “found” Mussoorie during the 19th Century.. how the place got it’s name.. and how it developed into a beautiful “rejuvenating” town for the ailing “Company”! All this and more…Happy Exploring 🙂

The KALA AMB Park – Panipat Battle Field Memorial

In the final episode of our Heritage Explorations at Panipat we bring to you KALA AMB – the Memorial of 3rd Battle of Panipat! Happy Exploring 🙂

Metcalfe’s Bridge and Boathouse (Dilkusha) – Mehrauli Archaeological Park (Episode 5)

In this episode we go further inside the Mehrauli Archaeological Park exploring Dilkusha – Metcalfe’s pleasure-palace of sorts! We visit the place where, as a pat of re-landscaping the place, Metcalfe got a water stream redirected and also built a bridge and a boat house right next to a Mughal tomb!

Metcalfe’s Folly and Dilkush – Mehrauli Archaeological Park (Episode 4)

In this new episode of our Heritage Walk series to the Mehrauli Archaeological Park (New Delhi, India) we take you back to the 19th Century India. Standing beneath this very British looking Folly, today known as Metcalfe’s Folly (near the Jamali-Kamali mosque), we discuss about the times of the helpless Mughal court of Bahadur Shah Zafar and the British ambassador/resident at the Mughal court – Thomas Metcalfe. We also discuss about how he got this piece of land re-landscaped as his pleasure-palace or a weekend-retreat perhaps! Metcalfe fondly named this place as Dilkush (or Dilkusha).

Check this video out to know more 🙂