Bharatpur , The Late Maharaja Brajendra Singh Converted his hunt estate into a bird sanctuary in 1956 and devoted many of his retired years to establishing it the had inherited both his title and an interest in wild life from his deposed father, Kishan Singh, who grossly overspent his bndget-30 Rolls Royse, Private jazz band and extremely costly wild animals including “dozen of lions elephants, leopards and tigers” for Bharatpur's Jungle.
Bharatpur Bird Sanctuary - 3 Km. Also known as the Keoladeo Ghanga Sanctuary, it is famous for rare avian species. Stretching over a 29 sq. km. marshy area it is an ideal terrain for migratory birds. Some 360 species live and breed within the park, some of which are egrets, darters, cormorants, grey herons, sarus crane, siberian crane, rosy headed pelican etc. There are also a number of spotted deer, sambar, nilgai, wild boar, python and porcupine. Jeepable roads that form a network through the marshland and boats that canbe painted through weeds make for easy viewing of the birds. All visitors are required to obtain a permit from the Warden or Ranger at the entrance of the parl.
Bharatpur Fort- This magnificient 18th century fort built by Raja Suraj Mal was also known as Loha Gadh and proved to be impregnable.
Government Museum- The museum in the fort houses sculptures, inscriptions and exhibits of art and culture of the region.
Bharatpur Palace - This royal monument is a brilliant blend of Mughal and a Rajput architecture. There is also a museum in the central wing with a few exhibits dating to the 2nd century A.D.