Death Valley - 4 Things to Know Before Visiting
Things to know
About Death Valley
"Death Valley" is a collection of 7 abandoned mines, which later naturally filled with crystal blue water, in Suraj Kund Faridabad. Being a private property, it has been kept off the radar, from the public eye. Abound with flora and fauna, it also has ruins of historic structures going back to the Rajput era. Being totally uninhabited, and far from civilization, it is a total treat for the senses!
Attractions Near Death Valley
Asola Bhati wild life sanctuary
2.1km from Death Valley
Asola-Bhatti Wildlife Sanctuary covering 32.71 sqkm area on the Southern Delhi Ridge of Aravalli hill range on Delhi-Haryana border lies in Southern Delhi as well as northern parts of Faridabad and Gurugram districts of Haryana state. The biodiversity significance of Ridge lies in its merger with Indo-Gangetic plains, as it is the part of the Northern Aravalli leopard wildlife corridor, an important wildlife corridor which starts from the Sariska National Park in Rajasthan.
4.54km from Death Valley
Surajkund is an ancient reservoir of the 10th century located on Southern Delhi Ridge of Aravalli range in Faridabad city of Haryana state about 8 km from South Delhi. Surajkund is an artificial lake built in the backdrop of the Aravalli hills with an amphitheatre shaped embankment constructed in semicircular form. It is said to have been built by the king Surajpal of the Tomar dynasty in the 10th century.
Kos Minar Faridabad
5.73km from Death Valley
The Kos Minars are medieval Indian milestones along the Grand Trunk Road in northern Indian subcontinent, that were introduced by the 16th-century Pashtun ruler Sher Shah Suri. Kos Minars were erected to serve as markers of distance along royal routes from Agra to Ajmer, Agra to Lahore, and from Agra to Mandu in the south.
Mausoleum of Ghiyasuddin Tughlaq
6.82km from Death Valley
The tomb of Ghiyath al-Din Tughluq, founder of the Tughluq dynasty in India. He was died in 1325, during collapse of a pavilion built in his honour. The Mausoleum has three tombs: of Ghiyath al-Din Tughluq and the other two are belived to be of those of his wife and his son. The Mausoleum compound also consists of a smaller tomb which houses the remains of Zafar Khan, a general of the Delhi Sultanate ruler Alauddin Khalji.
7.62km from Death Valley
Tughlaqabad Fort is a ruined fort in Delhi built by Ghiyas ud-Din Tughluq, the founder of the Tughlaq dynasty which ruled most of the Indian sub continent at its prime between 1330 and 1335. The fort consists of massive stone fortifications that surround the irregular ground plan of the city. Today most of the city ruins is inaccessible due to dense thorny vegetation.
The Garden of Five Senses
9.7km from Death Valley
An amalgamation of color and fragrance, texture and form evokes the awareness of touch, smell, sight, sound and taste. Emphasis is on the natural, the sounds of nature are accentuated by carefully selected music, the rocky terrain invites you to touch, the fragrant shrubs and herbs stimulates the smell and food courts please the tongue. The Garden of Five Senses is a celebration of aesthetic expression and appreciation, a seamless dialogue between the creations of the man and nature.
Discover More Attractions in Faridabad, Home of Death Valley
Faridabad district is one of the 22 districts of the Indian state of Haryana with Faridabad city being the district headquarters. The Delhi-Mathura-Agra National Highway 44 passes through the centre of the district, which occupies an area of 741 square kilometres and as of the 2011 census of India had a population of 1,809,733. Haryana government has created a new Faridabad division that would cover the districts – Faridabad, Nuh and Palwal.
Location of Death Valley
For more information about Death Valley, visit: https://deathvalleyfaridabad.blogspot.com/