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Wedding Event In Ram Bagh Palace Jaipur

Shahi Bagh - Max Gathering 3000 ppl (ac hall incorporated)
East Lawn - Max Gathering 1500 ppl
Convention hall with lawn (opp Rbi) Hall Max Gathering 1500 ppl / lawn 1500)
Back lawn -Max Gathering 300 ppl

Wedding Event In  Rambagh Palace Jaipur

The grand heritage hotel is owned by the Maharaja of Jaipur & managed by Taj Group of Hotels. Staying there is a regal experience.

A destination palace resort spread over 47 acres of tranquil, landscaped gardens, Rambagh Palace is Jaipur’s foremost Royal Palace residence. Located close to the walled ‘Pink City’, spectacular forts, and all the unique shopping bazaars of Jaipur, the Palace unveils the rich culture and history of the erstwhile rulers of Rajasthan.

Built in 1835 as a hunting lodge, converted to a palace in 1925 as the residence of the Maharaja of Jaipur and finally converted as India’s first palace hotel in 1957. An architectural masterpiece, Rambagh presents a fine blend of Rajput and Mughal architecture.

Sensitively restored to its former glory with refurbished rooms overlooking courtyards with fountains or verdant gardens, airy verandahs, idyllic front lawns and a warm intimate lobby, guests relive the royal lifestyle at Rambagh.

In addition, personalized butlers are there throughout the Palace who are knowledgeable hosts to modern day Maharajas.

Located close to the airport, the Rambagh Palace, the former residence of the Maharaja of Jaipur is spread over 47 acres of gardens. In close proximity of the main shopping area and historical monuments, the Rambagh Palace offers the city’s largest meeting and convention facilities, Internet and video-conferencing capabilities. You can create memorable receptions in its landscaped gardens while your guests experience Rajasthani cuisine, dance and culture.

Events at Rambagh Palace
- Meeting Rooms & Banquet Facilities include:
- Two conference rooms for meetings of up to 80 participants
- Conference SMS Function Centre can accommodate conventions of upto 350 people
- Terrace, garden and lawn areas for up to 3000 guests
- Indian, Rajasthani, Continental and Chinese cuisine available for catering events

Incentives available at this Hotel:
Designed theme parties including Grand Rajasthani Soiree
Cultural shows in Panghat amphitheatre
Mini Golf
Special game of Polo on request

Rooms & Suites

Rambagh Palace offers 79 rooms including aesthetically restored suites, which were the chambers of the former Maharaja. Use of rich fabrics and silk drapes draw from the colourful art and warm hues of the state of Rajasthan.

Palace Rooms
A retreat for the senses, rich in terms of textures and colors, each Palace room has been redesigned for comfort. A four-poster bed, walk-in wardrobes, and a spacious bathroom cocoon guests into the palatial experience. Every room is equipped with large plasma TVs’ in-room safe, tea/coffee maker and minibar.

Historical Suites
The historical suites present a welcoming ambience with marble floors, exquisite Rajasthani artwork and sheer fabrics, which enable crisp sunlight to enhance the beauty of each room. A four poster bed, a sitting area overlooking gardens, a walk in wardrobe and a spacious bathroom make these suites ideal for the discerning leisure traveler. A Personal Butler is on call throughout the stay, to help design shopping itineraries or excursions into the city.

Royal Suites
Some of these suites have been the personal chambers of the Maharaja of Jaipur. The beautiful architecture and opulent décor with embellishes such as rajasthani motif, delicate mirror- and- stone work, intricately carved pillars with marbles inlay, rich silks and tall draped curtains create a magical experience. Includes all the guest amenities from above.

Grand Royal Suites

Maharani Suite
The Maharaja had got this suite specially redecorated by his favorite designer Hammond’s of London as a surprise gift to Maharani Gayatri Devi. This suite flaunts a very different look with delicate finishes textured wood panels, intricate mirror and stone work, rich furnishings, hand painted Rajasthani art, the Maharani suite has a comfortable sitting area, a princely dining space, a spectacular oval four fixture mirrored bathroom. The palatial French windows open to a fabulous vision of the serene Mughal gardens.

Prince’s Suite
The Prince’s Suite the former chamber of Prince Jagat Singh, son of Maharani Gayatri Devi Suite is contemporary in its design. It offers a spacious drawing room, a private jacuzzi in the bathroom and a large lounge overlooking the historic gardens, extending on to a private terrace. Large windows, exotic fabrics, drapes & brocades, special hand crafted art fills ones senses with charm, opulence and excess.

Grand Presidential Suites

Suryavanshi Suite
The suite’s high ceilings and exquisite chandeliers complement the green Udaipur stone arches and rich period furniture. Arched French windows opens out onto the resplendent Mughal gardens, the magnificent Nahargarh Fort and the breathtaking Aravali hills transporting the guest into the princely era. Many international celebrities and heads of state have had memorable experiences during their stay in this suite.

Sukh Nivas
The suite is a testimony to fusion décor of contemporary design with royal flourishes. Arched stone work, rich textured drapes and fabrics, crystal chandeliers, gold leaf frescoes, opulent furniture and embellishments creates an ambiance of sheer luxury and decadence. Large windows open to the picturesque royal gardens, and the spectacular Aravali hills. This suite has a grand sitting area, an intimate dining space, sun deck seating on the private terrace, four fixture bathroom with a private jacuzzi, and a glamorous bedroom with a large circular bed draped with full length gold hued curtains from floor to ceiling.



Day 1
Arrival at the airport Arrival at the hotel Aarti-Tikka and garlanding would be performed for all guests on arrival. They would also be served non-alcoholic welcome drinks.

Breakfast –
Lunch – At leisure

A detail of the wedding invitation depicting the auspicious elephant god, ganesh.

We bought modak sweets in Jaipur outside the temple dedicated to Ganesh, the god with the head of an Elephant and the body of a human. We took then inside to have them blessed by priest and saw several couples, some about to be married and some just married. They had come to pray for the successful completion of their marriage ceremony and then later returned to give thanks and pray for the blessings of fertility.

This popular hindu god clearly has some extraordinary qualities in terms of procreation and the removal of difficult obstacles. The bright orange color symbolizes the sindoor or blood, which stained Ganesh in another victorious battle when he killed the monster Sindooran.Many Hindus consider Ganesh the wisest Gods. And for the practical minded Indians, he is certainly the most popular, thanks to the firm belief in his ability to remove all types of obstacles in everyday life.

This Ganesh has four arms and hands. The lower two hands have one palm up and the other down, representing grace and protection. A third hand carries modak sweets – the large sweet balls made of graham flour, sugar and dried fruits. The fourth one holds his broken teeth. Ganesh is widely known as the “ bachelor “ god but in Jaipur he is flanked by two small figures called his “ good ” and “ bad “. In the center of his forehead we see the third eye of wisdom. On the disk behind him, written in Sanskrit is: “ OM ” the universal symbol of the beginning and the end “ Alpha and omega”.

This function is performed in front of lord Ganesha. A pandit carries out the religious ceremonies, parents of the bride & bridegroom. Prayers are delivered to lord Ganesha for the prosperous and peaceful married life of the couple. The ceremony is followed by cocktail dinner. Entertainment: Live Indian instrumental music is performed during cocktails.

Day 2

The art of mehndi plays an imp role in Indian weddings and it is a common custom for Hindus, Muslims and Buddhists in Northern India. Mehndi or henna is used for the coloring of bride’s hands and feets. The deep red colour symbolizes the love between husband and wife.

Many believe that the deeper the red of the mehndi, the deeper the love between them. Women paint patterns on their hands with mehendi in times of celebration. The liquid that is squeezed out of mehendi leaves has a reddish yellow color, which is symbolic of happiness & prosperity. The glowing yellow patterns that remain on the hand for quite some time also remind the bride of her responsibilities to spread happiness to the family of which she is shortly to be become a part. The intricate designs are painstakingly applied and include folk art figures of plants, birds, fish, and other auspicious symbols. The bride’s use of her hands is extremely limited on her wedding day due to the fragile nature of these adornments. This decoration is not limited to weddings and is also applied for various occasions and festivities, as married women use this artistic expression to convey marital bliss and to wish for good luck.

Mehendi (Heena) will be applied to the ladies who participate in the wedding and Pithi (Tarmare) ceremony for the bride and bridegroom are performed. They are then bathed in holy water. This ceremony is followed by lunch. Entertainment: A full Meena bazaar is set-up at the venue. The same includes choodiwali, mehendiwali, palmist, jootiwali, itarwala, lohar & kumhar etc.There would also be a puppet show, a magician, dholni (ladies who singh traditional songs and play the dholki during the mehendi ceremony) and folk dances (ghoomar). The cost of applying mehndi would be extra (charged per hand), and items purchased from the meena bazaar would have to be paid for directly to the vendor. Purchases made with vendor will be paid extra.


Ladies Sangeet This function is performed one night prior to the wedding day. All participants enjoy themselves over cocktails and dinner. There is a lot of music and dancing and the party carries on late into the evening. Entertainment - DJ with dance floor and entire music & lighting system.

Day 3

Lunch - Open. Sight seeing can be organized for you. Charges of this would be extra and as per your exact requirement. Places for sight seeing include City Palace, Jantar Mantar, Hawa mahal, Govind Devji Temple, Amber Fort, Albert Hall, Ram Niwas Bagh and Swargasuli ( Isar Lat)

Wedding Procession
The groom’s wedding procession, an elaborate spectacle of sight and sound, is the responsibility of his family. Excitement and anticipation build as friends and relatives walk along side the groom mounted on horseback, elephant or camel. Since processions can last far into the night and lanterns powered by horse and bicycle-drawn generators illuminate the route to the bride’s house. Marching bands capture the pulse of the parade, whose mood is euphoric. During the wedding season, it is not unusual to see four or five processions n the same evening and some wedding parades even intersect! Working with so many chaotic variables, the groom usually arrives late, much to the annoyance of the bride’s family.] The barat (wedding procession) would assemble at the main gate of the Rambagh palace. The barat would then proceed towards the upper front lawns. The procession would include1 elephant, 4 camels and 2 horse drawn carriages. Jhandewalas, pankewalas & mashals or Handas would accompany the procession. Musician joyfully leads the wedding procession through the steets. Delicately balancing urns on her head, a professional dancer performs during the wedding procession. A happy drummer beats out the syncopated rhythm. Indian mocktails are served as a welcome drink for the baratis. This is followed by the Jaimala (where garlands are exchanged between the bride and groom).

From the size of the procession to the location of the wedding, all is dictated by money. A working class family may not be able to afford as big a band or some of the spectacular extras. These families will go into considerable debt to celebrate this day with a couple of hundred guests.

Traditionally, the procession ends wedding is going to take place, which has been cleaned, purified and decorated for the wedding. The barat would be received by the girl’s family at the upper front lawns. A Sasu-Aarti takes place where the bride’s mother performs the aarti-tikka ceremony for the groom.

Wedding ceremony
A silver mandap & stage with a floral backdrop would be set-up, and a priest would perform all the religious wedding ceremonies (pheras etc) and Vedic chants in front of the ‘havan’ or small fire blessing the wedding. An Indian music group, shehnaiwalas would be playing softly in the background. Drinks and snacks would be served during the wedding.

Wedding dinner

A Gala Dinner would follow drinks. One bottle of Sparkling wine and one kg wedding cake would be provided with compliments from the hotel. There would be local folk dances (langas) being performed at the venue. The venue would be decorated with floral rangolis and candles. Entertainment – folk dances, shehnai players


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