No matter how much you've done or how many countries you've visited, when you first arrive in India it will hit you like a gale force wind.
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Wonderfully different, there is nothing quite like India. Travel a lot? No matter how much you´ve done or how many countries you´ve visited, when you first arrive in India it will hit you like a gale force wind; a hurricane of sounds, smells, and colour where nothing is as it seems. Travel to India reveals a country that is both mesmerizing, exotic, exciting, and mystical but at times frustrating, confusing, and chaotic. Relax, stay calm, be patient, and smile and India will open up herself to you in all her splendid glory.
For many travellers, India can serve up a healthy dose of culture shock
in nearbyepal, the vibe is much more relaxed. What both of these countries have in common, however, are programs set up to empower each country´s formidable local women.
Women on Wheels
With this program, you´ll get an airport transfer in Delhi from a taxi company run exclusively by women. You’ll not only support one of more than 20 women employed as taxi drivers — you’ll also arrive safely at your first night’s accommodation in this bustling city.

The Ramraja restaurant in Orchha
Beside the Orchha Palace is a small restaurant called Ramraja. So, after walking yourself off your feet in the palace, you can come here for a wonderful lunch — and a delicious mango ice cream for dessert!

Cooking with Rajni
Would you rather learn how to cook Indian food yourself? Then you should definitely visit Rajni in Orchha. She’s been running cooking classes out of her home for more than a decade, showing travellers how to bring Indian flavours into their own kitchens long after their trip is over.

Barauli Community Homestay
Ever been on safari? In Nepal’s Chitwan National Park, you can see the rare one-orned rhino (which lives only in Nepal) in the wild — and, if you’re lucky, you might even spot one of the elusive tigers that live here. In the evening, at the Barauli homestay, a large group of women will perform the traditional dance of the Tharu — and you can even join in if you like. This community also has its roots in a not-for- profit project supported by the Planeterra Foundation.

You love naan, right?
Of course you do. In most Indian restaurants I’ve eaten in outside of India, there’s usually a variety of naan and sometimes roti available. And they´re delicious! But in India, there’s a wide variety of different types of delicious breads to choose from, which vary from region to region. So move over, naan: you’ve got some really delicious, mouth-watering competition. Look for any of these six breads the next time you’re in India (or when at an Indian restaurant close to home), and eat to your stomach´s content.

Kulcha is a kind of variation of naan.
The mildly leavened flatbread is primarily a Punjabi Dish. Made from maida flour, Kulcha is cooked in a tandoori oven. It’s typically brushed with ghee, and sometimes other seasonings. Lots of variations exist, such as stuffed kulchas, which commonly include paneer, onions, and potatoes. The city of Amritsar is famous for its kulchas, which are stuffed with potatoes, spices, and other stuff that puts a smile on your face for the rest of the day.

Parotta is a layered flatbread.
It’s a staple commonly found throughout South India, particularly in Kerala and Tamil Nadu. It´s soft, delicate, sometimes flaky, and always great when dipped into your curry. It’s made by kneading flour, sometimes egg, ghee, and water. The mix is then beaten into thin layers, which are then spiralled into a ball, and then flattened. Many variations exist. Try it for breakfast.
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