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Venue

Conference Venue

Swosti Premium Hotel

P1,Jaydev Bihar,Nandankan Rd,

Bhubaneswar,Odisha

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About Bhubaneswar

India is the fastest developing country in Asia. Its tourism includes all traditional and cultured network. Few are TajMahal, Amber Palace, HawaMahal, Red Fort, Agra Fort, Ganges, Ranthambore National Park, QutubMinar, Mehrangarh, Humayun’s Tomb, India Gate etc.,. Bhubaneswar City is known for its ancient culture located in Orissa. Bhubaneswar located on the costal area and it includes the following places for tourism. Lingaraja Temple, Udayagiri and Khandagiri Caves, Nandankanan Zoological Park, Dhauli, Odisha State Museum, Rajarani Temple, Dhauli Shanti Stupa and many more.

Dhauli Giri

Dhauli is a hill which has major Edicts of Ashoka. It is beautifully crafted and has fascinating architecture. Elephant sculpted and the symbol of Gautama Buddha is easily seen in the carvings of this hill.Dhauli hills are located on the banks of the river Daya, 8 km south of Bhubaneswar in Odisha (India).

Lingaraj Temple

One of the most famous temples of Odisha, Lingaraj temple is dedicated to Lord Shiva, who is also known as 'Lingaraj'. It is approximately 54.8 metres high and enshrines a huge statue of Lord Shiva which is 8 feet in diameter and is made of granite.

Sri Ram Mandir

Ram Mandir at Bhubaneswar is very famous in Odisha. It is situated at Janpath, Near Kharvel Nagar. It is one of the landmark and famous tourist destinations for Hindus.

Rajarani Temple

Rajarani Temple is an 11th-century Hindu temple located in Bhubaneswar, the capital city of Odisha, India.Its height Is Of 18 m (59 ft).The name of the temple has been the subject of much debate. The most likely explanation is that the name is related to the lovely red-and- gold sandstone used in its construction, a stone which is known locally as rajarani.

Puri Jagannath Temple

The Puri temple is famous for its annual Ratha Yatra, or chariot festival, in which the three principal deities are pulled on huge and elaborately decorated temple cars. Unlike the stone and metal icons found in most Hindu temples, the image of Jagannath (which gave its name to the English term 'juggernaut') is made of wood and is ceremoniously replaced every twelve or 19 years by an exact replica.