There are many places to visit in Delhi, not able amongst them near the close proximity of Hotel Jivitesh are the following:

Connaught Place

Connaught Place in the heart of New Delhi and is made up of two traffic circles with roads radiating from them. This area is divided into blocks with the outer ‘Connaught Circus’ comprising blocks G-N and the inner ‘Connaught Place’ comprising blocks A-G. Connaught Place has a range of eating options to suit every palate. From international fast food chains like KFC and McDonald’s to Indian eateries like the famous Cha Bar and Sarvana Bhavan, you can find a place that will meet your needs. Sarvana Bhavan is a great place to have some piping hot South Indian food like dosas, idlis or uttapams. ChaBar in M-Block is a home-grown restaurant chain that is dearly loved by the college folks. For your 4pm sugar fix, trek down to Wengers for their yummy pastries and cakes. 
The Bangala Saheb ka Gurudwara is a place you must visit in the morning. It is very peaceful, and who knows, you may even witness your first divine intervention here. Must dos: Take pictures of the huge man-made lake and the Nihaals, who dress in indigo and carry swords.


When we talk about the central Delhi, CP is not the only place to visit. The 42m high India Gate, an "Arc-de-Triomphe" like archway in the middle of a crossroad. It's a war memorial, extending across Rajpath. It has been declared from history of India Gate that the place is very much known for its patriotic feeling. It's a popular hangout spot for Delhiites in the monsoon, enjoy the cool breeze and street food across Rajpath.


Rashtrapati Bhavan is the White House of Delhi. The visiting days of Rashtrapati Bhavan and Mughal Gardens are Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Rashtrapati Bhavan is not open for visitors from Monday to Thursday and on Govt. Gazetted holidays. It's open from 9 in the morning to 4 in the evening and all Indian citizens should carry valid ID proofs for identification.


Built-in the 20th century, the Birla Mandir was built by the Birla family of industrialists. The temple, dedicated to Laxmi & Narayan, sprawls across 7 acres of land. It was inaugurated by Mahatma Gandhi and got fully constructed in over 6 years. It is a 3 storied temple, carved with scenes from Hindu Mythology. Shrines of Lord Shiva, Krishna, Hanuman and Buddha also rest apart from Lord Vishnu & Goddess Laxmi.   

Jantar Mantar 

It is a remarkable structure built by Maharajah Jai Singh II of Jaipur between 1727 and 1734. The 5 astronomical observatories, each with a specialized function for astronomical measurement, have captivated the attention of architects, artists, and art historians worldwide. It consists of fourteen geometric devices used for measuring time, forecasting weather changes, predicting the behaviour of planets and finding extraterrestrial altitude. Jantar Mantar is very popular among tourists and the people of Delhi. 

Talkatora Garden

Talkatora Garden is a historical place where the Marathas defeated the Mughals. The garden with historical connotations is also a lush green beautifully landscaped garden area with ample amount of trees and flowers and is the perfect way to enjoy the city's weather and spend a day at leisure. It is a great tourist attraction during the spring when its abundant with the natural beauty at its very best.

Delhi Metro Museum 

South Asia's first modern Metro Museum, showcasing the Delhi Metro opened in New Delhi, the only such installation worldwide in an operational Metro station. The Metro Museum at Patel Chowk Metro station explains the whole journey from the foundation of the metro being laid to its commercial operations in 2002. Though founded only in 1995 with commercial operations beginning on 25th December 2002, the DMRC has a rich and varied history because of the nature of the project that is India's largest urban intervention in the transportation sector since Independence. The Delhi Metro Museum is the only one of its kind in an operational station set up in a short duration of two months. The museum, a collection of display panels, historical photographs, and exhibits, traces the genesis of the Delhi Metro which took 32 years to reach the operational stage from the drawing boards, major milestones, issues regarding the selection of the technology such as rolling stock (trains), rail gauge, etc. It displays the unique management style and the work culture of the DMRC.