Dalhousie is a hill station full of colonial charm that holds lingering echoes of the Raj-spreadout over five hills the town is named after the 19th century British governor general Lord Dalhousie. The town's varying altitude shades it with a variety of vegetarian that includes staely grooves of pines, deodars, oaks and flowering rhododendrons. Rich a colonial architecture, the town preserves some beautiful churches.
Dharamshala stands at the foot of Dhauladhar and has a magnificent view of snowy peaks, deodar and pine forests, tea gardens and beautiful hills. The snow line is perhaps more easily accessible at Dharamshala than any other hill station in India.
Known as the Queen of Hill Stations, Shimla became the summer capital of the British Raj during the latter half of the 19th century when the soldiers of the British army, merchants and civil servants moved up here to get relief from the scorching heat of the plains.
One of the most popular tourist destinations of India, Shimla is also the state capital of Himachal Pradesh. This hill station derives its name from "Goddess Shyamla", an avatar of Goddess Kali.
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