Climb up Chauli Ki Jali for a panoramic view of the rocky hills spreading across the Kumaon Valley. Trek only for 500 mts from the gate of Mukteshwar Dham temple and you will get an awesome 280 degree view of Himalayas alongwith activities like Rope sliding. Chauli ki Jali is a very famous tourist place which is a paradise for all the adventurous souls in Mukteshwar. From the edge of the cliff present at Chauli ki Jali, you can watch picturesque views of the great Himalayan range and Kumaon valley.
Distance from Resort-14km.
India is a home to some of the magnificent waterfalls, The Bhalu Gaad fall is a 60 feet high fall from the undiscovered source. It’s a beautiful walk of around 45-55 minutes through dense forests and mountain streams. It’s an exciting raw trek and in case you are not very confident, you can take a person from the village who can guide you to reach the falls. It’s a paradise for nature lovers and bird watchers.
Distance from Resort-11km.
The PWD inspection Bungalow in Mukteshwar is an architectural wonder. It is situated close to the Mukteshwar temple and is a landmark in the town. The bungalow has lush green surroundings and beautiful views which makes it a must-see in the hill station. In fact, it is the perfect place to stay in Mukteshwar if you are halting for a couple of days. Blessed with amazing natural beauty and beautiful architecture, the bungalow has a unique charm.
The Himalayas or Himalaya is a mountain range in the Indian subcontinent, which separates the Indo-Gangetic Plain from the Tibetan Plateau. This range is home to nine of the ten highest peaks on Earth, including the highest above sea level, Mount Everest.Many Himalayan peaks are sacred in Dharmic religions such as Hinduism and Buddhism.The Himalayas are bordered on the north by the Tibetan Plateau, on the south by the Indo-Gangetic Plain, on the northwest by the Karakoram and Hindu Kush ranges and on the east by the Indian states of Sikkim, the Darjeeling district of West Bengal, Assam, Arunachal Pradesh and Manipur.
The Mukteshvara Temple is found to be the earliest work from the Somavamshi period. Most scholars believe the temple is the successor to Parashurameshvara Temple and built earlier to the Brahmeswara Temple (1060 CE). Percy Brown puts the date of construction of the temple to 950 CE. The presence of a torana, which is not part of any other temple in the region, makes this temple unique and some of the representations indicate the builders were starters of a new culture.K.C. Panigrahi places the temple to be built during 966 CE and postulates that the Somavamshi king Yayati I built the temple.