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These offbeat tourist activities and attractions are slowly gaining popularity among the weekend explorers on account of the popular tourist attractions being overly crowded during holidays.Read on to know about the best sightseeing places in Aurangabad.Archaeologists state that these caves were carved out from the basalt volcanic eruptions that occurred some 65 million years ago.This lava flow formation, came to be known as ‘Deccan Trap’ and have way to these caves that were peculiar of Deccan topography.The wonderful Dravidian style of architecture dedicated to Lord Shiva was completed in about 150 years.Kailasa temple has a courtyard that is U-shaped where you can see structures of god and goddess, on the sculpted side panels.The Chalukya and Rashtrakuta rulers were great patrons of the Brahmanical movement, under whom most of the work of Ellora caves was done, including the most popular 7 century Kailasa temple. This was the time when the local rulers, converted from Shaivism (the followers of Lord Shiva) to the Digambara sect of Jainism.

It is believed that the Ellora caves in Aurangabad were carved out from the vertical side of the Charanandri hills, between the duration of 6th century and 10th century.

History states that after the Ajanta Caves, which are located 100 km north-eastwards, were deserted, the carving work of these caves started around 550 AD.

It is said that the estimated dates of the caves coincide with the timing of the decline of Buddhism in India and reinstating of Hinduism.

A medieval city named after the Mughal emperor Aurangzeb, Aurangabad is generally associated as a stopover destination to visit the famed Ajanta and Ellora caves, the most popular tourist attraction in Maharashtra.

But, unknown to many, this quaint little district is dotted with pieces of history that go back to the 3rd century BC.

These stunning man-made monolithic cave temples were carved during the rule of Kalachuri, Rashtrakuta and Chalukya dynasties.

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