The iconic Taj Mahal and other historical monuments are alarmed by the number of honey bees around them.
At its current rate of growth, it will be taller than the iconic Taj in Agra, some 73 metres high, in 2020.
The number of tourists visiting Taj Mahal is gradually increasing after it reopened on September 21, 2020 following a closure of around 180 days due to Covid-19 induced nationwide lockdown.
A Chinese national and visitors from Delhi were among the first to step into the white marble tomb built by a 17th-century Mughal emperor for his wife when it opened at sunrise, ending six months of closure.
India's star tourist attraction, the 17th-century monument of love, the Taj Mahal, and the Agra Fort, are all set to reopen from Monday, after an unprecedented closure of six months, due to Covid-19 pandemic.
With a heavy deployment of police, paramilitary and special commandos, the city that proudly flaunts one of the wonders of the world, the Taj Mahal, doesn't look like what it ever looked before.
The extreme heatwave that recently saw temperatures soar across India was a stark reminder that this region is one of the most vulnerable to the impacts of climate change. As countries start to declare climate emergencies, following the urgent call for decarbonisation in last year’s Intergovernmental Panel
The annual three day Urs of Mughal emperor Shah Jahan, builder of the iconic Taj Mahal, will not be held, as the historic monuments including the Taj in the city have been shut down till March 31, in the wake of COVID-19.
After changing the names of Allahabad to Prayagraj and Mughalsarai to Deen Dayal Upadhyaya Nagar, the Yogi Adityanath government in Uttar Pradesh is planning to change the name of Agra to Agravan.