Location: Northern India
Major Towns: Shimla, Manali, Dharamsala, MacLeod Ganj, Spiti, Dalhousie, Solan, Pathankot, Kasauli, Mandi, Nahan, Nalagarh, Una, Pragpur, Jawalaji, Palampur, Bhagsu, Sarahan, Rampur
Best Time to Visit Himachal Pradesh: April to October and December to January
Temperature: Summer (March to September): 04 °C - 15 °C Winter (October to February): (−15 °C) - 05 °C
Shimla: Shimla is the capital city of the Indian state of Himachal Pradesh. And It's 7800 Ft.
Kufri: Kufri is a small hill station in Shimla District; It is located 13 km from the state capital Shimla, The name Kufri is derived from the word "Kufr" meaning a lake in the local language.
Shimla (Mall Road): The Mall is the main shopping street of Shimla. It also has many restaurants, clubs, banks, bars, Post Offices and tourist offices. The Gaiety Theatre is also situated there.
Manali: Manali at an altitude of 2,050 m (6,700 ft) in the Beas River Valley is a hill station nestled in the mountains of the Indian State of Himachal Pradesh.
Dalhousie: Dalhousie is a hill station in Himachal Pradesh, established in 1854 by the British Empire in India as a summer retreat for its troops and bureaucrats. It is built on and around five hills, Kathalagh, Potreyn, Terah, Bakrota and Bhangora, it is surrounded by snow-capped peaks. Dalhousie is situated between 6,000 and 9,000 feet (2,700 m) above sea level.
Khajjiar: Khajjiar - The Mini Switzerland of Himachal in the picturesque valley of Chamba.
Amritsar: Historically also known as Ramdaspur and colloquially as Ambarsar) is a city in the north-western part of India, Amritsar is one of PunjabÂ´s principal cities, dating back in history over 400 years. It is known more for the world famous Golden Temple, the seat of Sikh religion Situated on the north-western border of India, the city is also gateway for the travelers on the overland route through Pakistan. The Wagah border, which is the check-post, is about 29 kms away. Amritsar literally means "the pool of nectar", the name derived from a pool constructed at the sacred site in the 16th century, gifted by the Mughal Emperor Akbar to Guru Ramdas, the fourth preceptor of the Sikh faith.