Dental Tourism with Miswak Group of Dental Clinics and Implant Centers

Millions of people every year fly from USA, and Europe to tourist places in India for a grand holiday and DENTAL TREATMENT. Yes, it’s true. The cost of dental treatment is the western countries is approximately 10 times more than that in India. With these high costs people have started to club their tours with dental treatments into one, ending up by having a grand holiday almost FREE. Dental treatment in India is inexpensive as compared to the western countries. India, we have clinics with state to the art equipments and well trained experienced doctors to match the best of international standards. Dentists can charge $1000 to $1500 for a Dental Filling or Dental Implants in USA & Europe. It costs only $300 to $500 in Miswak Dental Clinic. A Root Canal is $3,000 in the West but only $400 to $500 in Miswak Dental Clinic. Dentures can cost $1000 overseas but only $200 in Miswak Dental Clinic.


Welcome to Aurangabad for Best Holiday and Excelent Dental Treatments

    • Bibi Ka Maqbara

    • Bibi Ka Maqbara is a maqbara built by Prince Azam Shah, son of Emperor Aurangzeb,one of the Mughal Emperors, in the late 17th century as a loving tribute to his mother, Rabia Durrani alias Dilras Banu Begum. The comparison to the Taj Mahal has resulted in a general ignorance of the monument. This monument is also called the Dakkhani Taj or the Taj of the Deccan. It is situated in Aurangabad, Maharashtra. The tomb in itself represents the transition from the ostentatious architecture of Akbar and Shah Jahan to the simple architecture of the later Mughals.
      The Maqbara is erected beyond a locality called Begumpura. The Mausoleum stands within an enclosed area measuring 500 yards by 300 yards. The surrounding high wall is crenelated with pointed arched recesses on the outside. There are bastions at intervals, and the recesses are divided by pilasters crowned with little minarets. The center of the southern wall is occupied by a handsome portal entrance closed by folding doors which are covered with a running foliage pattern in brass. The structure is in the form of a hexagon and angles are ornamented with minarets.
    • Ellora Caves

    • Ellora is an archaeological site, 30 km (19 mi) from the city of Aurangabad in the Indian state of Maharashtra built by the Rashtrakuta rulers. Well-known for its monumental caves, Ellora is a World Heritage Site. Ellora represents the epitome of Indian rock-cut architecture. The 34 "caves" – actually structures excavated out of the vertical face of the Charanandri hills – being Buddhist, Hindu and Jain rock cut temples and monasteries, were built between the 5th century and 10th century. The 12 Buddhist (caves 1–12), 17 Hindu (caves 13–29) and 5 Jain (caves 30–34) caves, built in proximity, demonstrate the religious harmony prevalent during this period of Indian history.
      The Hindu caves were constructed between the middle of sixth century to the end of the eighth century. The early caves (caves 17–29) were constructed during the Kalachuri period.The work first commenced in Caves 28, 27 and 19. These were followed by two most impressive caves constructed in the early phase - Caves 29 and 21. Along with these two, work was underway at Caves 20 and 26, and slightly later at Caves 17, 19 and 28.The caves 14, 15 and 16 were constructed during the Rashtrakuta period.The work began in Caves 14 and 15 and culminated in Cave 16.All these structures represent a different style of creative vision and execution skills. Some were of such complexity that they required several generations of planning and co-ordination to complete.

    • Ajanta Caves

    • The Ajanta Caves in Maharashtra, India are 31 rock-cut cave monuments which date from the 2nd century BC. The caves include paintings and sculptures considered to be masterpieces of both Buddhist religious art (which depict the Jataka tales) as well as frescos which are reminiscent of the Sigiriya paintings in Sri Lanka. The caves were built in two phases starting around 200 BC, with the second group of caves built around 600 AD. The first cave was built on the eastern end of the horse-shoe shaped scarp. According to Spink, it is one of the latest caves to have begun on site and brought to near-completion in the Vakatka phase. Although there is no epigraphic evidence, it has been proposed that the Vakataka king Harisena may have been the benefactor of this better-preserved cave. A dominant reason for this is that Harisena was not involved initially in patronizing Ajanta.
      This cave has one of the most elaborate carvings on its facade with relief sculptures on entablature and ridges. There are scenes carved from the life of the Buddha as well as a number of decorative motifs. A two pillared portico, visible in the 19th-century photographs, has since perished. The cave has a front-court with cells fronted by pillared vestibules on either side. These have a high plinth level. The cave has a porch with simple cells on both ends. The absence of pillared vestibules on the ends suggest that the porch was not excavated in the latest phase of Ajanta when pillared vestibules had become a necessity and norm. Most areas of the porch were once covered with murals, of which many fragments remain. There are three doorways: a central doorway and two side doorways. Two square windows were carved between the doorways to brighten the interiors.
    • Daulatabad Fort

    • Daulatabad is a 14th century fort city in Maharashtra, India, about 16 kilometers northwest of Aurangabad. The place, was once as known as Deogiri.
      The site had been occupied since at least 100 BCE, and now has remains of Buddhist caves similar to those at Ajanta and Ellora.The city is said to have been founded c. 1187 by Bhillama V, a prince who renounced his allegiance to the Chalukyas and established the power of the Yadava dynasty in the west.There is a tradition that Deoghur or Doulatabad was built in 1203 AD by a Dhangar or herdsman who acquiring by some unusual good fortune vast wealth was named by his brother shepherds Rajah Ram and soon after assumed the rank of a Rajah In 1294 the fort was captured by Ala-ud-din Khilji, and the rajas, so powerful that they were held by the Sultans of Delhi to be the rulers of all the Deccan, were reduced to pay tribute. The tribute falling into arrear, Devagiri was again occupied by the Muslims under Malik Kafur, in 1307 and 1310, and in 1318 the last raja, Harpal, was flayed alive.
      Devagiri now became an important base for the operations of the Delhi Sultanates conquering expeditions southwards. In 1327 Muhammad bin Tughluq determined to make it his capital, changed its name to Daulatabad , and tried to march the whole population of Delhi to it.
      The fort has been considered as the most powerful, puissant fort that offered robust resistance to the enemies. An invincible fort, one of the best preserved in comparison to other forts in the vicinity of the same period. Its sound and sturdy quality exists due to the powerful wall about three miles in perimeter and defended by a moat and gacis that runs round the hill at its foot and between this outer curtain and the citadel, also known as Dharagir and Duwagir. These details have been extracted from Professor Dulari Qureshis book Fort of Daulatabad.

    • Panchakki (Water Mill)

    • The Panchakki or the Water mill, located at Aurangabad, was built in the early years of the 17th century, by the Muslim Sufi Saint Baba Shah Musafir. The complex of Panchakki had been a place of external abode of the great Sufi Saints who flocked to India in 12th Cent A.D. The sufi's were the Muslim saints, influenced by the spiritual philosophy of the Vedanta, the Sufi movement in India is reminiscence of secularism. The Panchakki, is a calm and peaceful place that visualizes the life that existed in the medieval period. Visitors having sensitive imagination, may hear the beats of drum and the humming noise of the people moving around the complex. The water flows down through clay pipes based on the Siphon system from the distance of 11 km. This marvelous water mill wax designated to generate energy to turn the large grinding stone, serving as a flour mill.
      The Panchakki with all its glories and enchantments has a unique place in the history.In fact it was the residance of populer saint " Baba Shah Musafir ". The panchakki has its own underground water channel, having the source some where towards the North of the city about 8 Kms. away in the mountains. The construction of this water channel from the main source to the Panchakki was started during the life time of saint " Baba Shah Musafir " some time in the year 1624 A.D...
      The complete water channel is made up of earthern pipes finely lined up and at appropriate distances, masonary pillers are errected which serve as natural suction pumps to make the water flow through the pipes with force through the distance of 8 Kms. Finely, the water rises " syhonically " to a huge elevated masonary piller from where it falls down into the main cistern to make an attractive " Water Fall " .
    • Sunheri Mahal

    • Sunheri Mahal is an ancient historic monument, now transformed into a museum. Its collection includes age-old Indian pottery, ruins of regional palaces, antiques, coins, paintings and old dresses of regular use found in the excavation of Bhokardan, a close by historic site. The museum also displays some major reliefs and sculptures found in the local excavations. This museum is placed in the campus of Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University. The Sunheri Mahal is a great historical attraction in Aurangabad. It was built by a tribal chief who came with Emperor Aurangzeb to South India. Sunheri Mahal is situated in the Paharsingpura area, which is a suburban part of Aurangabad. It is made of good quality stone and lime. One unique feature of the palace is that it has a high pedestal which is now sadly in ruins. Sunheri Mahal is named after the paintings in the Palace that were once painted in gold. The monument was constructed by a Bandalkand chief who accompanied Aurangzeb into the Dakhan.
      The Sunheri Mahal is a great historical attraction in Aurangabad. The monument was constructed by a Bandalkand tribal chief who came with Emperor Aurangzeb into the Dakhan, South India. The Mahal is located in Paharsingpura, a suburb of Aurangabad. The structure is made of stone and lime. The Mahal once had a high pedestal, but is presently dilapidated. The paintings in the Mahal were once painted of gold and so the name Sunheri Mahal.

Miswak Group of Dental Clinics and Implant Centers