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       Modem day life has reduced people to a machine, making them do things as a routine day in and day out. The essence and experience of enjoying the 'Real Life' is lost in our battle to beat time and make money. You may have all the money and luxury in the world, but what are they if you do not enjoy it. Today's living is stressful, tensions, tedious and tiring. If we do not get them out of our system periodically, we will have to suffer and lead a sickly life rest of our life.

      The True Indian Village tour is the best antidote for relieving your stress, tension etc and gives you a never in a lifetime experience. Trip takes you from the villages of Northern India right through to the villages in westernmost part of India Runn of Kutch in Gujrat. You pass through these villages watching and understanding the complex life style of the people who live there. You also get an unhurried look at how villagers produce and enjoy arts and crafts of Rural India.

      Viewed from a distance, an Indian village may appear deceptively simple. A cluster of mud-plastered walls shaded by a few trees, set among a stretch of green or dun-colored fields, with a few people slowly coming or going, oxcarts creaking, cattle lowing, and birds singing--all present an image of harmonious simplicity.

Indian city dwellers often refer nostalgically to "simple village life." City artists portray colorfully garbed village women gracefully carrying water pots on their heads, and writers describe isolated rural settlements unsullied by the complexities of modern urban civilization. Social scientists of the past wrote of Indian villages as virtually self-sufficient communities with few ties to the outside world.

      In actuality, Indian village life is far from simple. Each village is connected through a variety of crucial horizontal linkages with other villages and with urban areas both near and far. Most villages are characterized by a multiplicity of economic, caste, kinship, occupational, and even religious groups linked vertically within each settlement. Factionalism is a typical feature of village politics. In one of the first of the modern anthropological studies of Indian village life, anthropologist Oscar Lewis called this complexity "rural cosmopolitanism"

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