The Oberoi Rajvilas – Jaipur
The Oberoi Rajvilas, is a royal resort set in a breathtaking thirty two acre oasis of beautiful landscaped gardens, filled with exotic birdlife. Built around an 18th century Shiva temple which affords chanting with a Hindu priest, meditation and morning yoga, The Oberoi Rajvilas is a haven of mystical peace and natural serenity.
Traditional techniques have been used to replicate the famous pink lime plaster walls of Jaipur, throughout the resort. Also adorned with Mughal arches, gold leaf frescoes, high domed ceilings and magnificent crystal chandeliers, The Oberoi Rajvilas epitomises traditional Rajasthani charm and Oberoi luxury.
The Kohinoor Villa is a private enclosure spread across 11,377 square feet (1,057 square metres). The centrepiece is a 60 foot (20 metre) long swimming pool, overlooked by a private dining pavilion. The master bedroom and bathroom occupy one building, while a twin guest bedroom and dining room with lounge are located in respective buildings around the courtyard.
Indulge in a Rajasthani Thali meal overlooking the pool and an ancient haveli (mansion) on one side and the 280 year old Shiva temple on the other. Lit up with mashaals (gas torches) and charmingly decorated with earthen lamps and flowers, this is a magnificent setting.
Enjoy the tranquility of a refreshing morning walk with our chef through our herb garden. Pick your own basil, thyme, sage and other herbs and let the Chef prepare a garden fresh breakfast, just for you. Some of the exotic herbs that are grown in the herb garden are Thyme, Marjoram, Sage, Italian Basil.
Rajwada Library Bar is dominated by a white, Italian marble fireplace with fitted, leather, corner stools. Dark wooden dressers laden with leather bound classics, rich suede ottoman and black leather chairs sit on its dramatic Burmese teak floor. Guests may sip on a glass of wine, classic cocktail or single malt, challenge a friend to a game of chess, backgammon, or take part in our bi-weekly, interactive history session under the noble gaze of ancient Maharajas captured in lithographs on the walls.