Three Perfect Days in Delhi: I Love This City So Much

old delhi street scene

A lot of people despise Delhi.

Not me, though! It’s one of my favourite cities on the planet, and I fell for it from the moment I stepped foot on its busy streets.

Delhi is the only place I’ve visited that has left me wanting to write an individual blog post for every single attraction I saw. Seriously! I feel as though I could write 30 blog posts about each individual thing I did in the city, share 20 photos of every activity, but I suspect you guys would tire of all that Delhi devotion after a while.

Instead, I want to roll up all of that love into one big article. 

Today’s post is going to be a mash-up of my first impressions of Delhi, an itinerary for how to spend three days in Delhi, a list of the best places to see in Delhi, a photo essay, and a love letter to this frenetic yet wonderful place. 

Let’s get started.

rickshaw cyclist in Delhi
Old Delhi may be busy and loud, but that just means there’s so much to take photos of

How Long Should You Spend in New Delhi?

Plenty of first-time visitors to India’s capital decide to duck in and out of the city as quickly as possible. 

It’s an understandable decision.

Delhi is polluted, congested, dirty, smelly, loud, and scams are rampant. The air is toxic to breathe, you receive non-stop hassle when you walk around, and the sheer number of people can leave you feeling overwhelmed. It’s maddening at times. 

Am I selling this city to you yet?

Because there’s just as much to love about Delhi. Its fantastic food scene, the lush parks, the breathtaking architecture, the blend of cultures, its long and fascinating history, the fact that it’s unlike anywhere else on earth. And there’s plenty of beauty in amongst the challenges.

I think skipping over Delhi to head elsewhere in India is a mistake, even if it’s your first time in the country and you’re feeling intimidated. It has so much to offer its visitors, and I’d suggest allocating at least three days to exploring.

Why three days?

Well, there are three main areas in the city.

You’ve got crumbling, chaotic Old Delhi, once the magnificent walled city of Shahjahanabad in the 17th century. This area is all about the culture shock, with so many sights and sounds and smells to absorb at once.

There’s New Delhi, which was created by the British when they decided to build a new capital in India — this part is all about the gleaming buildings, government structures, and a sense of a little more order.

And to the south, you’ll find South Delhi — an upmarket residential neighbourhood that’s calmer, quieter, and leafier than the rest of the city. They all have so much to offer up to visitors.

It therefore makes sense to devote at least one day to each of these three distinct areas. I spent my first day in town wandering through Old Delhi, my second day marvelling at New Delhi, and my third day unwinding in South Delhi. 

It made for the perfect introduction to the city. 

old delhi street scene
Welcome to Old Delhi! Prepare for your senses to be pounded. And for you to get run over every few minutes.

Day One: The Best Time to Explore Old Delhi!

When you picture the commotion and cacophony of Delhi, you’re most likely thinking of Old Delhi.

I recommend spending a full day in this area, allowing your senses to be attacked as you dodge rickshaws and motorbikes and thousands of people, avoiding cows and goats and dogs as you wander down narrow alleyways, smelling incense and street food and, um, things that are a little less pleasant. 

There’s nowhere on earth quite like Old Delhi, and I couldn’t get enough of it.  

Red Fort in Delhi
Delhi’s Red Fort! It’s one of the most popular tourist attractions in the city but if you can get there when it opens, it provides a tranquil respite from the commotion outside its walls

Start your day, though, by heading to the Red Fort when it opens. Without the crowds of tourists, it’ll bring about a peaceful start to a day that’s likely to be anything but.   

Built from sandstone in the 1600s and originally used as a residence for Mughal emperors, the inner structures have since been plundered and destroyed, yet it’s still worth visiting.

Despite being right in the heart of Delhi, it was surprisingly peaceful to wander through this large area of green space. That was unexpected, and it made for a calming introduction to the city’s architecture. 

Jama Masjid Mosque in Delhi
Jama Masjid Mosque! I climbed to the top of that minaret on the left.
View from Jama Masjid minaret
And here’s the view from the top! Despite the haze, it was fun to get up above the city.

Jama Masjid is just a 15-minute walk away from the Red Fort, so it’s the next logical stop on a tour of Old Delhi. 

This mosque is one of the largest in Delhi, able to hold a whopping 25,000 people at a time, and it was one of the most impressive structures I saw in the city.

My highlight was climbing to the top of one of the minarets for a wonderful view over Old Delhi. It was so worth doing, even though the staircase was cramped, dark, and daunting to walk up/down.

Watch out for scammers here! There’s plenty of people looking to take advantage of tourists in this area. You’ll have to pay to hire robes, no matter how covered up you are, pay for a camera permit, and somebody will undoubtedly take your shoes off you and ask for a tip for keeping them safe when you return. 

Gandhi's Memorial in Delhi

Venture next to Raj Ghat, a memorial to Gandhi that’s worth visiting, despite looking understated compared to everything you’ll have seen so far. Of course, its simplicity is the point. 

Raj Ghat is a 30-minute walk from Jama Masjid, which I happily tackled, but the walk itself wasn’t particularly exciting, so feel free to grab a rickshaw or an Uber to get here.

The memorial comprises a small black marble platform with an eternal flame at one end, marking the exact spot where Gandhi’s body was cremated.

Around the memorial, there’s plenty of manicured green space that’s filled with people picnicking and relaxing, and it’s a calming area for meditating, paying your respects, and taking a break from the chaos. 

And believe me, you’re going to want to take that break because your next stop is going to be Chandni Chowk. 

Chaotic streets in Old Delhi
old delhi cables and traffic
Big yikes

I’ve never been anywhere like Chandni Chowk.

This unbelievable district and market is the heart of Old Delhi and it’s unlike anywhere I’ve ever been before. The chaos! The traffic! The confusion! The smells! The sounds! 

I couldn’t get enough of it. 

Most of the time, I had no idea where to even walk, and there was zero opportunity to just stand and soak it all in because everybody was swarming around you, moving, moving, moving, sounding their horns to get you moving, too.

There was always something fascinating to see, as the video below illustrates. It’s definitely worth a watch.

I think the reason why I loved this part of Delhi so much was because it reminded me of how travel used to feel.

In the early days of my trip, back in 2011, everything wowed me. Everything felt different, foreign, intimidating, exciting, fascinating, amazing… and then those feelings faded. 

I spent so long in Southeast Asia, for example, that it now feels more like home than somewhere I don’t understand, and so I rarely feel anything more than comfort and joy to be back.

That dizzying feeling when you feel as though you don’t belong and you have no idea what’s happening and you wonder if you’ve stepped foot on another planet? I got that feeling when I wandered through the streets of Old Delhi, and it made me feel alive. 

Yes, this is somewhere that’s certain to leave you feeling overwhelmed, but it’s somewhere you have to see. It’s somewhere where you’ll want to have your camera to hand, knowing that there’s so much going on but that it’s impossible to capture it in a single frame. 

Still, you’ll have fun trying. 

Hand holding Indian street food

One of the highlights from my time in Delhi — although let’s face it, pretty much everything was a highlight for me! — was the street food tour I took with UrbanAdventures. 

Diving mouthfirst into a city’s food scene is the best way to get to know a place, and in India, I was clueless.

As I’d wandered the streets of Old Delhi earlier that afternoon, I’d quickly realised I had no idea what any of the dishes were. I didn’t recognise a thing! 

That was intimidating.

With fears of Delhi Belly reverberating through my head, I had been too nervous to go anywhere near the street food through worry that I’d get sick.

When you couple that with not even being able to identify the dishes that were for sale, I was mostly skirting past the stalls with a nervous expression on my face.

Restaurant at night in New Delhi
A busy stop on our Delhi street food tour! I would have never felt bold enough to order from a place like this before taking my tour.

That was exactly why I decided to jump on this tour.

We were guided by a charismatic university student who had lived in Delhi her entire life, and she was the perfect person to introduce me to the Delhi food scene. Our guide lives for food and she raved over getting to be a street food tour guide and how much she enjoyed eating 10 items a night. Haha.

And we tried so much! I got to sample Indian-style shawarma, golgappas (my favourite!), and bhelpuri. Next, came the pao bhajji and kulfi-falooda, and we rounded off our tour with gulab jamun (another favourite!) and jalebi. I’ll be writing a full review of my food tour next week because I have so much more I want to share!

In short, this is a phenomenal activity for your first day in the city. You’ll get to explore the markets and stalls with a local, build up your confidence when it comes to eating on the streets, and — of course — sample some of the best food of your life. I’d honestly take this exact tour again because I want to re-eat all of the delicious snacks!

Agrasen ki Baoli
My first stepwell in India! There aren’t many of these left in Delhi, so take the opportunity to see at least one while you’re in town

Day Two: It’s All About New Delhi

As much as Old Delhi left me feeling enthralled, it was exploring New Delhi that had me falling for this city. My second day in town was absolutely my favourite — I loved everything I saw on this day. 

Up first: Agrasen ki Baoli.

If you’re planning for an extended trip of India, you’ll likely end up coming across stepwells every now and then. They’re exactly what they sound like — wells with steps leading all the way to the bottom, so that you can collect water no matter how far down it is. These days, most of them go unused, and they make for very Instagrammable scenes. Agrasen ki Baoli is right in the centre of Delhi and is supposedly one of the most haunted spots in the city. 

This is a place to grab a few seconds of respite — it’s a spot where locals come to chill out with their friends and chat, and it’s a good destination to spend twenty minutes taking photos and enjoying the ambience. 

India Gate in Delhi
India Gate was so impressive!

Next, head on over to India Gate — it’s a 25-minute walk from the stepwell.

Prepare yourself in advance for a huge number of crowds and selfie-requests here, but it’s totally worth the crush to see such a majestic structure with your own eyes.

India Gate is a war memorial, dedicated to the 70,000 soldiers in the British Indian Army who died fighting in the First World War. It’s full of tourists, schoolkids, and families having picnics, as well as tons of street vendors, but it’s an impressive structure nonetheless. 

You’re going to want to grab an Uber to take you to the next stop, and you should spend the drive preparing yourself to be wowed.

Humayun's tomb building

Humayun’s Tomb will likely be one of your biggest highlights of New Delhi. If you told me you had time to see just one thing in this city, I’d tell you to go here.

The red sandstone tomb was built in 1570 and was actually the inspiration behind the Taj Mahal. It’s such a large complex that you could easily spend several hours there, depending on how keen you are to linger and soak up the atmosphere.

I loved it. 

Safdarjung's Tomb

Within walking distance, you’ll find Safdarjung Tomb, a sandstone and marble mausoleum that was constructed in the 1700s. It has a similar vibe to the complex surrounding Humayun’s Tomb, but attracts far fewer people. It’s really worth visiting.

Bada Gumbad and Sheesh Gumbad in Lodhi Garden
lodhi garden at sunset

Lodhi Garden is a 10-minute walk away, and I highly recommend visiting.

It blew my mind. For a city park, it was so freaking impressive. I mean, just look at all of those structures! I’ve never seen a park have so many cool buildings dropped right in the middle of it. I could have spent all day exploring.

By the time I reached the Lodhi Garden, the sun was setting, which made the experience all the more magical. You could easily spend a couple of hours walking around the old historic monuments, watching families play cricket, fly kites, and picnic on the grass. 

Street art in Lodhi colony
Colourful street art in Lodhi colony

Now, when you think of great street art, Delhi probably isn’t one of the cities that first comes to mind, but there’s plenty of excellent examples if you know where to look.

I suggest rounding off your day in New Delhi with a stroll through nearby Lodhi Colony: an area of the city that’s been turned into a public art district. There are dozens of enormous colourful murals blanketing the buildings around here, and they’re so much fun to hunt down. 

I took so many photos! This area isn’t often visited by tourists, but I highly recommend checking it out after a visit to Lodhi Garden.

lotus temple in delhi

Day Three: Explore South Delhi

I decided to round off my time in the city with a relaxing day in South Delhi. It had been an action-packed trip to the city so far, and I wanted a much more low-key experience. If that’s what you’re craving, South Delhi is the neighbourhood for you!

This area of Delhi is a chilled-out, green, and peaceful neighbourhood, with little hassle or noise to contend with. It’s a good spot to simply head out for a walk, wander around one of the parks, people-watch on the streets, and check out one of the local cafes. 

There’s also some pretty cool attractions to check out. 

Kick off your explorations of this neighbourhood with an amble around the Lotus Temple, a Sydney Opera House-esque Baháʼí Place of Worship that’s open to anyone, regardless of their religious beliefs. There are just seven Bahai temples found in the world, and the white marble Lotus Temple is the only one in Asia. It’s a soothing spot, with nine turquoise pools and lush gardens to wander around. 

Qutub Minar through an archway

Next, Uber on over to Qutub Minar. A UNESCO World Heritage site, this towering minaret reaches a height of 73 metres and is surrounded by so many cool ruins and structures.

It was one of my favourite spots in Delhi and I spent over an hour taking photos in the grounds. 

Don’t skip this attraction! It’s far away from everywhere else in the city, but so worth venturing over to see it.

In the afternoon, if you’re not yet exhausted, you could head to the PVR Directors Cut cinema to watch a Bollywood movie. This is a luxury cinema in South Delhi, with comfortable chairs that recline, blankets, pillows, air purifiers, and waiters to bring meals to your seat.    

park in south delhi

Where to Stay in Delhi

Delhi is a sprawling city and there are so many options for where to stay.

I highly recommend opting for accommodation in South Delhi. As I’ve mentioned a couple of times already, it’s the calmer, cleaner area of the city, and you’ll be staying in a leafy suburb with less noise and a safer vibe. 

I stayed in this incredible guesthouse, which absolutely made my stay in Delhi so much better. The welcoming owner did so much for us, from showing us around the local night market to driving us to tourist attractions, introducing us to his favourite breakfast spot, and even making a dozen phone calls when my SIM card wouldn’t activate. It’s so worth staying here!

carriage on the delhi metro

How to Get Around Delhi

It’s so easy and so inexpensive. 

You’ll likely arrive in the city just before sunrise, as that’s when most international flights seem to land, so you might be put off by tackling the public transport system. Don’t be! 

I took the metro from Delhi Airport to our guesthouse in South Delhi and it couldn’t have been easier. In the early morning, it was clean, quiet, calm, and uncrowded. There’s even a women’s-only carriage on all of the trains for all of my solo women out there. 

For getting around the city, I recommend using a mix of Uber and rickshaws. Both are so easy to use and everywhere, so you’ll never have to wait long. I recommend always checking the price on Uber first, so that you have a maximum price for your journey with which to negotiate with the rickshaw drivers. It’s super-inexpensive! I paid just $7 for an hour-long Uber ride across Delhi. When it’s that affordable, there’s no reason not to use it. 

dosa in new delhi
If you find yourself in South Delhi, you *must* go to Carnatic Cafe and you *must* order the dish “Malleshwaram 18th Cross” — this dosa is one of the best things I’ve ever eaten and I may have returned, um, four more times to order it again. The reason why I don’t have a section on where to eat in Delhi is because I basically just ate this over and over.

When’s the Best Time to Visit Delhi?

For the majority of my India posts, you’re going to notice that I recommend visiting in winter, but for Delhi, I think early-or-late-winter would be the best time to visit. 

At this time of year, you’re going to avoid the dense fog that rolls in every morning, there won’t be as much smog and pollution in the air, and the temperatures will still be manageable. I’d aim for October/November or February/March. Definitely avoid visiting immediately after Diwali, when the air pollution is always horrendous.

I’d also recommend double-checking when all of the attractions are open. The Lotus Temple is closed, for example, every Monday.

steamed momos in new delhi

What About Delhi Belly, Tho?

Delhi Belly: my biggest fear. I was absolutely convinced I would get food poisoning in India, because doesn’t it happen to everyone?

And yet, it didn’t. Despite eating pretty much anywhere that was serving up delicious-looking food, neither I nor my boyfriend suffered from food poisoning. I believe three things helped keep us safe:

Going vegetarian! Most of the locals in India are vegetarian — the country has the lowest amount of meat consumption in the world — so we switched over to a meat-free lifestyle, too. Note that I didn’t say plant-based, because you’re also going to want to avoid most fruits and vegetables while you’re in the country, too — especially if they’re uncooked or peeled. 

Hand sanitiser! Much of what gets written off as food poisoning in India is general contamination from touching surfaces with bacteria on it, and then not washing your hands and touching your mouth. I used hand sanitiser on an hourly basis and took extra care not to touch my face. I also used the hand sanitiser to sterilise any utensils at restaurants, as they could have been washed with dirty tap water.

Pudin Hara! I’m a total convert to Pudin Hara — peppermint oil capsules from India — and take them every time my stomach feels a little unsettled. You can buy them from any pharmacy when you get to India, but you can also pick them up from Amazon. I took like, a hundred tablets with me, as I took a capsule with every single meal. I fully plan on keeping a large supply of these with me whenever I travel, as they were so life-changingly great at settling my stomach. An added bonus was the deliciously minty burps that overpowered the scent of curry that was emanating from my body. 

And that was Delhi!

I hope my passion for this city came across in this article because I was simply spellbound by Delhi. 

I arrived full of apprehension, expecting to hate it, but left naming it one of my favourite cities in the world. 

I highly recommend giving it a chance.

Related Articles on India

💰 The Cost of Travel in India: A Detailed Budget Breakdown
🇮🇳 12 Reasons Why I Absolutely Loved Rajasthan
🙅🏼‍♀️ How Not to Spend a Day in Jaipur
🤩 The Ultimate Guide to Visiting the Taj Mahal
💛 The Ultimate Guide to India’s Golden Triangle
🐪 Pushkar Travel Guide: 11 Things to Do in Pushkar
🤍 Yes, Udaipur is as Great as Everyone Says
🎶 I Went to a Pink Floyd-Themed Cafe in India


  1. Justine
    May 24, 2020

    I loved this post so much! I always enjoy your write-ups of different cities around the world, especially when they’re places I’ve always wanted to visit. Did you feel safe in Delhi as a woman btw? Did you get any harassment or anything?

    • May 25, 2020

      Hey, thanks so much, Justine! I was surprised to feel really safe actually. I even rode in the mixed gender carriage on the metro because I just didn’t experience any harassment at all. There was no groping, no touching, no staring, no unexpected peen reveals, haha. There was harassment from touts and scammers and tuktuk drivers, but nothing that was directed at me solely because I was a woman. Of course I made sure to cover up in order to not draw attention to myself, so that may have helped. But overall, I felt very safe! Would happily spend weeks alone in Delhi, just wandering around.

  2. Tara
    May 24, 2020

    I confess I’m one of those people who skipped Delhi to go elsewhere, but you’re convincing me I should give it a shot next time. The photos of all of the architecture are so beautiful. Definitely worth a little bit of hassle in order to see it I think.

    • May 25, 2020

      I absolutely agree. I very nearly skipped Delhi, but I’m so glad I didn’t. Hopefully you’ll get to see it if you return to India :-)

  3. Morgs
    May 24, 2020

    Well I’m sold! Looks absolutely incredible Lauren! I’ve always pictured Delhi as being busy and dirty and stressful, so I had no idea that it had so many beautiful buildings. I’d love to see them for myself one day x

    • May 25, 2020

      Yes! I was exactly the same. It really is worth pushing through all the hassle to get to see so many of its gems. And, well, I found the hassle to be pretty fun to experience :-)

  4. Amanda
    May 24, 2020

    Lovely post! I haven’t been to India yet, but Delhi sounds like somewhere I’d like to visit, just for a few days as you recommend! It looks amazing.

    • May 25, 2020

      Yay! I’m so happy to hear that! I hope you do get to visit at some point :-)

  5. Sarah Morlock
    May 24, 2020

    Great explanation of your time in Delhi. It reminded me of all the wonderful food we ate while we were there. I never thought I would want to go back, but perhaps your article has inspired me to think about it. Thanks!

    • May 25, 2020

      Yesss! The food! Well, the food is excellent everywhere in India, but I especially loved it in Delhi.

  6. Carol
    May 25, 2020

    Beautiful pics indeed. I’m from India and I agree that Delhi is really a mesmerizing place. You just can’t get enough of Delhi. Not only is it historically important but also it holds a lot of architectural wonders.

    • May 25, 2020

      Yes, exactly! I knew all about the chaos and the pollution before I arrived, but had no idea how architecturally impressive the city would be!

  7. Corinne
    May 28, 2020

    Amazing post! I didn’t think anything or anyone could make me want to visit New Delhi, but here we are! This looks absolutely amazing.

  8. Hillary
    June 4, 2020

    Delhi doesn’t appeal at all, even though you made a convincing case for it. I’d love to see all the buildings but don’t think I could handle the noise and pollution. I think I’d be desperate to leave!

  9. Donald
    June 5, 2020

    This looks like such a fun three days and the perfect introduction to Delhi. Do you have any more restaurant recommendations for the city to share?

  10. Thomas
    June 7, 2020

    You sell Delhi well Lauren – one of the few people in the world who has successfully managed to make me want to visit. Would you consider spending as much as a week in the city? Maybe even a month? Would it be a good spot for digital nomads? Would love to hear your thoughts.

  11. Atul
    June 12, 2020

    Great article with detailed research. This is really a great cultural city full of beautiful monuments, You should also visit Akshardham one of the biggest temples in the world.

  12. Stassi
    June 12, 2020

    Really been enjoying your India articles, Lauren. Are you planning on returning to explore some more regions of the country soon?

  13. Tilda
    June 12, 2020

    Any suggestions for how to spend an extra day in Delhi? I’ll have four days and I’m not sure how to fill the extra one in my itinerary. Your post has been very useful, though – thank you!

  14. Frank
    June 13, 2020

    Great post. unlike the others here you convinced me *not* to travel to Delhi! It looks like too much and I prefer my vacations to be relaxing

  15. Kenny
    June 13, 2020

    THIS is why you’re my favorite travel blogger! You took a destination I had no interest in visiting, wrote a great article, and convinced me to add Delhi to my bucket list. I’m almost eager to embrace the madness of Chandni Chowk!

    • June 13, 2020

      What a compliment! Thank you so much, Kenny!

  16. June 19, 2020

    Thanks for the great write up Lauren! Delhi has actually never really been on my list of destinations to visit, but now being an expat in Jakarta, I’ve learnt that the hustle and bustle is part of the charm of Asia and one gets used to it. I can only imagine how amazing the food must’ve been. I think 3 days would be enough for me though before I head for refuge in tranquility. Thanks again for the great insights!

  17. Stuart Forster
    June 30, 2020

    Great post. Delhi is a truly awesome city and has so much to see and do. I love visiting India’s capital and one of my favourite spots is Humayan’s Tomb. It’s a great place to visit first thing in the morning.

  18. Stella Wilson
    July 1, 2020

    Amazing blog. I am in Delhi for the past 2-3 months. I am stuck here due to corona. Now, when some things are open. I am looking to travel somewhere else. Well, Nice blog. Thanks for sharing this article :)

  19. Lee
    July 3, 2020

    I gotta say Delhi was not even on my radar before I read this post, and now I am seriously intrigued. Your experience in Delhi is quite different from what my expectation of the city was. Would you say this is a good place for a family trip with children (around age 10 to 12)?

  20. July 16, 2020

    This phrase that you wrote resonated with me so much:
    That dizzying feeling when you feel as though you don’t belong and you have no idea what’s happening and you wonder if you’ve stepped foot on another planet?

    I do love that feeling and I can only imagine how amazing it would feel to step foot in New Delhi. I can’t wait until we can start travelling again as India is high on my list of places to visit. Thanks for such an in-depth post!

  21. Daniele
    August 13, 2020

    Amazing! Very informative and detailed. India is my dream trip. I feel like it’s calling me but I’m yet to answer it.
    Hopefully I’ll manage to go once the situation relaxes a bit more. Thank you for this guide as it gave me lots of tips and insights

  22. August 20, 2020

    Lauren, what a post! I am speechless, totally speechless. I am trying to pull words out of my brain and begging them to make it to my fingertips quickly enough so that I don’t forget what I want to type. Let me just say again, it’s a bloody amazing post. I almost feel like I was there too. It’s hard for a post to accomplish that, yet, yours did. Lauren, all your photos and descriptions are mesmerising to say the least, Every word shouts from the screen at me as if saying: ‘Come, come here!’ You seriously inspired me. I have never been to India but now feel like I need to go, badly need to go. I am sorry to kill to the enthusiasm now with a purely practical question, or actually two questions but I really would like to know: 1 What vaccination did you need/have done before travelling? and 2 Did you travel on your own? If so, how did that feel?
    I have been following you blog for quite some time. Being a travel blogger myself (though just a complete newbie) I absolutely admire and respect your ability to draw the reader into your story and this Delhi post particularly is an exceptionally amazing piece. I will probably go back to it again and again, just to soak up the atmosphere and possibly mentally prepare for that journey myself. Thanks a lot Lauren. Can’t wait for more. And quite honestly, I believe you could have broken it into more posts. I mean Shartaram is a 1000-page book, isn’t it? I certainly wouldn’t get bored if your posts were like this one.

  23. August 20, 2020

    Oh Lauren and one more thing, I am soooo sharing this post. Can’t wait for your next one. Love, Sonia

  24. August 24, 2020

    Fantastic post, Lauren, you have put a great summary of things to do in Delhi!

    I have been to Delhi several times and want to go again! Nothing is more rewarding to me than going to the food street near Jama Masjid and try different kind of foods. The Kebab of Kareems or chicken fries of Haji Mohd. Hussain are just heavenly!

    October 28, 2020

    Thank you for the post! I’m inspired to visit India the next time around – it’s definitely on my bucket list. I just wished it were dog-friendly since I love traveling with my dog. :(

  26. Rajat Kumar
    November 1, 2020

    So happy to know that you loved Delhi. I have been living on and off, in and around Delhi for almost a decade and I just love this city.
    I am glad that you enjoyed the desserts and street foods as well.

  27. Flora
    November 26, 2020

    Delhi is exceptional! Thank you for sharing these moments with us

    • January 14, 2021

      Of course! It’s such a fantastic city :-)

  28. Hannah Jones
    December 9, 2020

    This is awesome! I’m excited to try those street foods out there. That place has a lot of historic events, great views, scenery, and of course watching your video makes me comfortable now to go there since people are so nice. Thank you for sharing this awesome article.

  29. Tushar
    June 30, 2021

    Hi, I love your article. I am from Delhi, and to be honest after reading your post feeling too happy. You have provided a virtual tour of Delhi. Amazing. Keep wandering and keep rocking.