Dalhousie

    Dalhousie

Dalhousie Dalhousie (2036 m) is a hill station full of colonial charm that holds lingering echoes of the Raj. Spread out over the five hills (Kathlog, Potreys, Tehra, Bakrota and Balun) the town is named after the 19th century British Governer General Lord Dalhousie. It was popular with the British Army personnel in 1860’s. The town’s varying altitude shades it with a variety of vegetation that includes stately grooves of pines, deodars, oaks and flowering rhododendrowns. Rich in colonial architecture, the town preserves some beautiful churches. St. John church is the oldest one built in 1863, St. Francis was built in 1894, St. Andrew in 1903 and St. Patric in 1909.

    Kalatop Khajjiar Sanctuary

Kalatop sanctuary in a wild animal sanctuary situated at Khajjiar in Chamba District. It is also a tracking spot and tourist especially visit this sanctuary. The sanctuary has hug range of deodar trees are spread all over. This wild sanctuary has various types of animals like as pheasants, black bear and sparrow which are the charm of this sanctuary. It is bordered by oak and coniferous forests and located on edge of ravi river. The perfect time to visit at the sanctuary in the month of March to May. The tourist can reach to Kalatop santuary by road, rail and air.

    Punjpulla

Punjpulla:Beyond Satdhara there is another pretty spot where water from gurgling stream from amidst woods from the dainkund side flows under five little bridges. Sardar Ajit Singh, a freedom fighter & uncle of Shaheed Bhagat Singh, has his memorial at Panjpulla.


    Subhash Baoli

Subhash Baoli – Situated at a distance of 1.6 Km. from Gandhi Chowk, the place is famous because the great freedom fighter Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose spent a lot of time here in 1937 during a secret visit, contemplating and mediating. The place has a spring, a large tree and a commanding view of the snow-capped mountains around Dalhousie.







    Dainkund

Dainkund: It is 10 km from Dalhousie. On a clear day this tall peak (2745 m) affords a birds eye-view of the hills, verdant valleys and the Beas, Ravi and Chenab rivers threading their silvery passage down to the plains.