Haveli is a group of 3 large monuments, which has a museum showing life at the time of the greatness of the city. It is better to go with a guide to make the visit more interesting. The entrance fee is $ 2, free of charge for photos. The roof of the building is the main attraction. It is also the best example of citywide Haveli.
Our first contact with India. The good thing is that it is not a very touristy town so you can walk calmly without street venders overwhelming you. Be sure to see the beautiful havelis there with some of them renovated into museums or hotels.
This temple dedicated to Lord Brahma is the only one in India and the world, hence its importance as a place of pilgrimage for followers of the Hindu religion. It is forbidden to take photos here, and it is quite small but worth looking inside and to carefully look at the statue of The Lord Brahma which is in the center of the temple, as well as the red chapel with its very characteristic architecture. From here you can enjoy beautiful views of the bazaar and the old part of the city. One of the faithful who was in the Ghat (one who didn't want to cheat us) recommended that we should go to the temple of Brahma after doing the ritual of picking flowers there and know God before the ceremony, is a curious rite but you must beware of scammers who try to make a business religious ceremony.
One of the main attractions of Nagaur, a city in the Thar desert some 140 km north of Jodhpur, is the cattle fair, mainy comprising camels from the desert. The fair happens once a year, in February. It is the second largest in Rajasthan, a gathering of men and animals, with tough bargaining and competitive racing to see which animal has the most strength and speed to determine its price at the end of the show. The fair takes place on the edge of town and there are other activities that take place such as cockfights, folk dances, puppet shows and traditional camel racing. The fair is well-known in the business of cows, camels, horses and buffalo. When night falls, the musicians start a party that lasts all night.
These apes are protected, considered the descendants of the Hindu monkey god. Here in Jaipur, they enjoy many privileges, being fed by the devotees of the temple with offerings of fruit and nuts. It's quite common to see the "friendly" macaques watching people go around the city, but I think that really they're keeping an eye on the stall keepers selling fruit, waiting for the opportune moment to strike. The stall keeper always reacts with anger, but although he might try to chase the macaque, he's always too late.