Lolab Valley

Lolab Valley, Kupwara

Lolab Valley - Kupwara
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Natureza e vida selvagem
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Ritabrata G
Calcutá, Índia6 contribuições
out de 2021 • Casais
I had been to lolab valley last week.The place is mesmerizing with lush green meadows.And the best part of our trip was our friend and guide md.hameed(8825008951).I have been to his home and his hospitality is awesome.He will be opening a homestay soon for tourists.
Feita em 23 de outubro de 2021
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

Muskaan
4 contribuições
jun de 2020 • Família
Certainly this alluring place is a must visit ,, lolab valley is surrounded by mesmerizing meadows and beautiful forests,,, ahh !! What can i say about it's beauty and it's people !! It's beauty can only be felt and seen once this place is explored ❤️❤️ Alhumdulilah, grateful that i belong to this lovely place 🙏
Feita em 8 de junho de 2020
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

muzafar m
delhi11 contribuições
jun de 2019 • Amigos
One of the best place to visit . i suggest everyone visit once and see the real beauty .
The water and the air is soo fresh . especially you will meet the real humans .
Feita em 15 de agosto de 2019
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

Mansoor
Kupwara District, Índia38 contribuições
mar de 2019 • Amigos
Lolab valley is located in northwest of district kupwara its separeted by nagmarg meadows towards bandipora district the valley is so much beautiful there are every where lush green forest trees such as kayur deodar budul etc which surround the whole lolab valley the valley is also popular for its fruits such as walnut peach plum etc walnut is main popular fruit of lolab valley in whole Kashmir valley the valley is surrounded by great mountains and forests which add much more beauty to the place walnut fields are dominant in lolab valley which also adds beauty. Sogam lolab is also best place it has a well market and many govt offices like police station fire station animal husbandry j&k bank etc there is also a great taxi stand lolab valley is a well tourist destination place some places are chandigam lalpora diver anderbugh dorusa tekipora sayiwan rednaag walkul etc people of the valley are so much lovable that's why the valley is also known as "land of love and beauty " and also called allams Vadi-e-lolab there are many tourist reception buildings in the valley which also maintain beauty
Feita em 10 de março de 2019
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

sajadb82
Srinagar, Índia1 contribuição
out de 2018 • Amigos
The most beautiful valley in kashmir is Lolab. The beautiful places are Diver Anderbugh, Chandigam, Kalaroos,
If there is paradise in paradise, it is LOLAB,LOLAB,LOLAB......
Alama Iqbal (RA) said about Lolab. ....
Feita em 23 de outubro de 2018
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

Naveed T
2 contribuições
jun de 2018 • Amigos
LOLAB: One of The Most Beautiful Valley In Kashmir
Lolab is Surrounded By Beautiful Forests, There Are some beautiful plasces like Chandigal, Krusan,Kalaroos,Dever,Dorusa and so may other beautiful places which makes the Lolab Valley more Beautiful............... NEVEED FAROOQ from Krusan Lolab
Feita em 24 de junho de 2018
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

Tariq T
25 contribuições
out de 2017 • A sós
One of the remote but perhaps one of the most beautiful valleys in kashmir in northern kupwara district. A must visit place to explore something new and out of this world
Feita em 15 de dezembro de 2017
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

suhailsofi
3 contribuições
jun de 2015 • Amigos
The Lolab Valley is a sub-valley and forms the north-western corner of the Valley Kashmir formed by the Lahwal River in the state of Jammu and Kashmir of India. The entrance to the valley lies 9 km (5.6 mi) north of Kupwara town and the centre of the valley lies 114 km (71 mi) northwest of Srinagar, the capital of Jammu and Kashmir. It is an oval-shaped valley 15 miles (24 km) long with an average width of 2 miles (3.2 km)
When one reaches the Lolab valley, which once was like a paradise, two things strike you. One, the huge concentration of the troops – garrisons, barracks and soldiers scattered everywhere. The other is the vast graveyards giving peace to both known and unnamed souls.

If you wanted to explore something beyond the beauty and the brutalities of Lolab. Something inane. Something trivial. There is a village – Kalaroos.

7Kms ahead of the village of Kupwara, on Kupwara-Machhil road, Kalaroos lies between Lashtyal and Madhmadu villages.

Some things and myths associated with Kalaroos make it famous. A popular myth says that a cave near the village is a way to Russia. Then there is Satbaran – in the real life.

Adjoining Kalaroos is a small village called Lashtiyal. After the village houses end a narrow, steep, uphill footpath leads to the monumental rock called Satbaran. In Kashmiri it means “with seven doors”. This massive rock is a historical marvel. The rock is half buried. The front side has got seven prominent engraved doors each of it being more than three feet deep.

Mahad lone (71) a local resident says that he has seen it all his life. “It was very famous, even Angrez (foreigners usually white Britons) used to visit,” he adds. Abdul Aziz a local school teacher believes that it is perhaps as old as ancient temples of Pattan and might have been built by the Pandavs. Pandavs have built many structures in many villages of Kupwara too but they have remained unnoticed.

All the doors of the rock open on the front side, with the central door slightly bigger than the rest. It has a small hole on one side. “The shape and the structure look as if it had been a temple with their biggest god in the middle. A small hole might have been a separate entry for the sacred snake as there are in temples outside Kashmir,” says local resident Haji Amanullah.

There were two shelves each on every door which might have been used to put a mashaal (torch) near the gate. Satbaran has a second rock next to it which also has a door carved on it. But neither so deep nor so well engraved. A cursory look will make any curious person to relate it to the Pattan temples. One wonders, if those who made it were in a hurry or had left it unfinished.

The apathy of the authorities has paved its way to erosion. It has worn at many places. The children and young men have broken the sides and written their names along with the names of their beloved on it. Thanks to the local population who somehow have preserved it even when authorities neglected. Locals believe that Satbaran, centuries ago might have been a temple, where Pandavs or others might have been worshipping before heading towards the cave which popular myth says is a tunnel.

The cave opening is approximately 200 meters upwards Satbaran. A steep slope leads to it. Zahoor Wani, a local resident who works in the government accompanied me to the cave. A couple of feet away, from the ‘tunnel’ one big and two small snakes were loitering around. The snakes on sensing our presence disappeared in the nearby bushes.

A young boy who had come there to collect firewood, said, “We always come (to this place) with an axe or any other metallic tool”.

Many people have made a foray into the cave.

“Before the 65 war (Indo-Pak war of 1965), as a child, I and my cousin, who was cocksure that the Russians might come one day through the tunnel, went inside the cave. We went inside before noon and travelled in the light of a kerosene lantern. We travelled a lot before we heard huge sound of running water. We were afraid and returned, only to find that it was already evening,” says Mahad lone an elderly villager.

Nusrat, a school teacher, says that some years back she has travelled around three hundred meters inside the cave. “We were a group of teachers and went inside. The entrance is narrow and only one person can go in at a time. There is a very big lobby inside with many ways”.

Nusrat says that there were animal car
Feita em 3 de julho de 2015
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.

Satya P
Nova Délhi, Índia395 contribuições
set de 2013 • Família
What I love about Lolab valley or ‘Wadi-e-Lolab’ is for its fruit orchards, lake, springs and lush rice fields. Lolab is motorable from Srinagar.

There are beautiful Nagmarg meadows, which separate Lolab from Bandipora district.

Sogam is the district headquarter. There is still a lake called “Satisar” and a spring called Lavnag. The spring is three feet deep and has crystal clear water. Gauri spring is another major spring in the area. The other main towns in the Lolab Valley include Kalaroos, Lalpor, Kigam, Tekipora, Kandi, Chandigam and Muqam. These villages give tourists a glimpse into typical Kashmiri villages and the local lifestyle.There are several trekking routes that tourists can enjoy in the Lolab Valley.

One can take a day trip or else stay in J & K government accomodations.
Feita em 15 de julho de 2014
Esta avaliação representa a opinião subjetiva de um membro do Tripadvisor, e não da TripAdvisor LLC.
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