The City Palace stands on a hill on the banks of Lake Pichola, surrounded by crenulated walls. Built in 1567, it is composed of 4 major palaces and several minor palaces that form a single façade. Its main entrance is through a triple arched gate, the Tripolia, built in 1725. The gate leads to a series of courtyards, corridors and gardens.
Also known as the Monsoon Palace, it is located on top of a hill overlooking Lake Pichola and dominates the city's skyline. Built in the late (18th Century) by Maharana Sajjan Singh as an observatory, it has a breathtaking view of the city and the surrounding lakes, rivers and Aravalli ranges. It is surrounded by wooded hillsides and was once a royal hunting ground.
Sahelion ki Bari
Maharana Sangram Singh built this garden for his daughter and the ladies of the Queen's court. It is said he wished to recreate the monsoon for his daughter, who had been ill for a long period. The garden has many fountains in four pools embellished with delicately chiseled pavilions and elephants. The fountains still work on the unique hydraulic system devised in 1700 A.D
Located 5 kilometres north of Sri Eklingji and 23 kilometres from The Oberoi Udaivilas. It has temples dating back to the 6th century, including the famous 11th century Sas'Bahu (mother-in-law-daughter-in-law) twin temples and the Adbhutji temple. Both temples are at the edge of a lake and submerged within the lake are several later structures.
Eklingnath ji Temple
The temple is located in a remote mountain pass on the way to Nathdwara. Chiseled out of sandstone and marble, the temple of Eklingji was originally built in 734 AD by Bappa Rawal, founder of the Sisodia clan and rebuilt in the 15th century. Eklingji, an incarnation of Lord Shiva is the principle deity of the people of Udaipur. The complex of 108 temples is built on the shore of a lake and enclosed by high walls.