Rajasthan is a state in the northwest of India. It is mainly arid and its western border is adjacent to Pakistan. The main attraction for travellers is the vast Thar Desert and one of the oldest mountain ranges in the world, the Aravallis. The Rajput heritage which is apparent in the forts, temples and palaces established by the Rajput Kings like Bappa Rawal, Rana Kumbha, Rana Sanga and Rana Pratap are also popular places to visit.
Most people speak Rajasthani, Hindi and sometimes broken English. In tourist places like Jaipur and Jodhpur, you will find trained English and French guides too. You may not be able to understand some people due to Rajasthani language that they speak and at times, they may add words from Rajasthani language while speaking Hindi. This does not mean that they are unable to understand you. In Rajasthan, Hindi (with more Sanskrit origin words) is understood whereas English is spoken among the educated. Bear in mind that Rajasthani languages are more likely to be spoken by older people rather than younger people.
Rajasthan is one of the larger Indian states and distances are long, making planes a fairly good option for getting in. Jaipur, Jodhpur, Ajmer, Bikaner, Jaisalmer and Udaipur all have airports with direct links to many major cities, though if coming from a smaller city, one has to go via Delhi.
Overnight trains from Delhi and Mumbai reach most of Rajasthan's major cities. For points further out, like Jaisalmer, you'll be looking at a second day on the train. The Shatabdi and Rajdhani express are excellent trains and have excellent service.
Palace on Wheels is a week long luxury train ride through Rajasthan. Another luxury train is Royal rajasthan on wheels 
The National Highway 48 which runs through Rajasthan is excellent and connects Delhi to Mumbai. Though Mumbai may be too far away, this is the most popular way to travel to Jaipur from Delhi as the road is in excellent condition and the drive can easily be completed in under 4hrs.
All the cities have public transports in form of buses.Also available are jeeps on hire. Beware of jeep drivers who overcharge tourists. Otherwise from Delhi various private travel agencies organise trips to Rajasthan but they are rather costly. But if you do not travel alone, it is better to hire a car with a driver (for example a car from Delhi International Airport to Neemrana Village costs 4000 INR for five persons). Besides these government tourism department runs luxury buses to a couple of cities in Rajasthan. The buses originate from Dr. Ambedkar Terminus in the Old Delhi region.
Railways can be the better travel mode as it is quick and the service on most trains is excellent. But in Rajasthan, the road may be more enjoyable for short distances as the sights of the desert with the hills to be seen are beautiful and the roads are but bearable. A popular road drive is from Jodhpur to Jaisalmer, which is because the flight takes longer overall and the road is excellent.
A very popular option is Palace on Wheels which is a week-long luxury train ride through interiors of Rajasthan.
You may contact Assorted India Tours & Travels (Regd) which is a full-service tour operator registered with the Government of (Rajasthan) India. They specialize in tailor-made and customized tours to the region.
Rajasthan is one of the most popular tourist destinations to observe Indian heritage and royalty closely. A fortnight should suffice to be able to glimpse the splendor of the state. It has a lot of natural and man-made tourist destinations, which include:
Sariska was declared a wildlife sanctuary in 1955 and got the status of national park in 1979. The park is famous for both its wildlife and historical monuments and temples.
Outdoor activities and sports
Ranthambore National Park: was declared as an Indian Wildlife Sanctuary in 1957 and in 1974 it gained the protection of "Project Tiger". There are many water bodies located all over the park, which provide perfect relief during the extremely hot summer months for the forest inhabitants.
Desert Safari:Desert safari is the best way to explore the world famous “Thar Desert”, located in Rajasthan. Tourists can explore the real beauty of Rajasthan villages, their culture, tradition and colours through this amazing ride.
Pushkar Camel Fair:Explore The Pushkar Camel Fair, a fascinating event where the nomadic tribal peoples of Pushkar and Nimaj decorate, parade and race their camels, hoping for the best price. The fair is also a spiritual time when Hindu pilgrims pay homage at the temple dedicated to Lord Brahma and bathe in the holy Pushkar Lake under the full moon.
Elephant Ride:Elephant Ride at Amber Fort, It will costs around Rs 1,100 for two people and takes about half an hour to reach the fort based on the existing elephant traffic. Elephant ride rates are set by the Jaipur government, so if you find yourself with high prices, you will face a scam.
Avoid shopping at outlets guided by the local auto/rickshaw drivers or even with the local tour guide you may have hired, as these outlets all claim to have some association with the Rajasthan government or the actual artisans which are generally fabricated claims and you end up paying anywhere between 20-40% above the actual price (including a hefty commission parted by the shopkeeper to the guide/auto driver). The guide is more keen to show you all these shops rather than the places you have travelled to see.
Bargain is the key word. If you are buying jewelry, artifacts, handicrafts, etc. definitely bargain. Most tourist shops bargain up to 30 - 50% while some shops (mostly big stores like National Handloom, Bhandari Exports, Jaipur Rugs, India Crafts, Government organizations, etc.) have fixed rates with little or no scope discount on bulk buying.
Food is generally very spicy - to be enjoyed in moderation for first timers. Dairy based sweet products are very popular in this part of the country. Restaurants are mostly vegetarian. Finding restaurants serving good non-vegetarian food could be difficult, and in general, non vegetarian stuff in road side eateries should be avoided. Bread - both leavened and unleavened is readily available.
A typical Rajasthani fare would include daal-baati-churma. Daal is lentil curry;baati is round balls made out of wheat flour and baked in charcoal fire;churma is a dessert made out of crushed wheat balls rolled in jaggery/sugar and topped with ghee.
As always, be careful when traveling alone, and avoid venturing out late at nights and beware of touts. One of the safest ways to travel around is by having a driver who knows their way around Rajasthan.
Vehicles in India are driven on the left side of the road; therefore be aware of it in the street when walking/driving.
There are many clinics and hospitals in major cities which provide quality treatment at affordable prices. Also health tourism is on the upswing.
Karni Mata Temple: A very unique place of pilgrimage, it is also called the Temple of Rats. Indeed, the innumerable rodents of this sanctuary dedicated to Karni Mata, an incarnation of Durga, are the subject of particular religious attention. They would be the reincarnation of a caste of local musicians, the Charan, resurrected by the holy hermit, Karni Mata. This pious seer of the XV century had promised these troubadours desert they no longer would experience the anguish of the Kingdom of the Dead but directly reincarnate into sacred rats after the forfeiture of their human body. She also predicted to the founding sovereign of Bikaner, Rao Bika, that he would manage to defeat the opposition of the local tribes ... Which of course did not fail to happen in a short time.
It is imperative to take off your shoes to enter in the temple. You can leave your shoes at the locker located just opposite the entrance.
More than the architecture of the temple, quite modest to tell the truth, it is its atmosphere which is worth the trip. Fed by the faithful, rats abound and are harmless. As the place is quite dark, be careful not to crush it ... It would rather be a bad omen. On the other hand, rejoice if you see the white rat of the sanctuary: it is a good omen, a sign of material or spiritual blessing. To improve your karma, you too can offer sweets and sweets to these four-legged boarders (many pastry and coconut stand at the entrance of the temple!). A visit to Deshnok reveals a friendly and relaxed aspect of Hinduism. The greatest periods of pilgrimage are March and April, at the time of the temple festival, or in September and October