Make My Andaman Yatra

Garacharma, Port Blair, South Andaman
+91 9933 256 003 / 03192-251 130
+91 9933 256 003

The Capital City

Port Blair Tourist Location

"Port Blair: where history whispers through the wind, nature paints its vibrant hues, and serenity embraces the soul."

Cellular Jail

CELLULAR JAIL: The area on the island that most Indians think of when they hear the name “Andaman” is “Cellular Jail”. David Barry, a jailer, built a 693-cell prison between 1893 and 1909. Before the Andaman Islands saw a tourism boom, the majority of Indians only heard of the horrific Cellular Jail, where our independence heroes were held, and the primitive native tribes. As a result, visiting the cellular jail is frequently the first and foremost activity on a visitor’s list after arriving on these islands. The ten-year-long construction of this lavish structure will serve as a constant reminder of the penitentiary’s untamed and appalling past for everyone who sees it. Inmates from the Ross Island Jail and the Viper Jail in Port Blair constructed the Cellular Jail there on Atlanta Point Hillock. The fabled jail welcomed its first inmates in 1906, when its main design principle was confinement in a single cell prison chamber. It became known as “Kalapani,” which denoted that leaving one’s caste and religion behind while crossing the sea.


The Cellular Jail is a three-story wheel-shaped building with seven outward-facing wings that can accommodate 100 inmates apiece. The prison had a capacity of 600–700 inmates, however it was never entirely occupied. Yogeshwar Shukla, Veer Savarkar, Ullashkar Dutt, and other well-known politicians have all held office here.


The terrible legacy of cellular jails has always tarnished Andaman’s story. The institution was well-known for its strict Irish warden, David Barry, who tortured and forced prisoners to perform brutal physical labour, leading to several of them going on hunger strikes. Many of these heartbreaking tales may be experienced firsthand when you visit the Cellular Jail and take in the compelling light and sound display. Some people think it is just as iconic as the prison itself because it is featured in the National Award-Winning Malayalam Film “Kalapani.”

Ross Island

Ross Island: Netaji Subhash Chandra Bose, The Indian Penal Settlement in the Andaman Islands was administered by the British from Dweep Island, formerly known as Ross Island, which served as their residential headquarters. It has been totally given up now.
Older homes, a church, a bazaar, shops, a large swimming pool, and a small hospital are still intact, however the wild Ficus plants’ roots are gradually taking the place of its brick.


In 2018, Prime Minister Narendra Modi changed the name of the Ross Island, which was formerly called the “Captain Daniel Ross Island,” to the “Netaji Shubash Chandra Bose Dweep.” It is one of the most accessible inter-island sites on your trip to the Andamans because of its modest position in Port Blair’s south Andaman district and proximity to the Water Sports Complex (only 5 km away).


Ross Island adds a touch of history to your trip, even though the majority of the Andaman sites are known for their beaches and other natural features. The British first took control of this island in 1857 when they used it as their administrative centre for 85 years. In 1782, a sanatorium was first erected there.
On this penal settlement, the British constructed a number of key administrative buildings that were subsequently demolished after an earthquake in 1941.

The ruins of these historic buildings, which were constructed by Indian prisoners, can still be seen at Ross. They are hidden by peepal and serie tree roots, taking us back in time. This location has a unique vibe that is unrivalled in Andaman & Nicobar thanks to magnificent man-cave structures, an ancient church, and a dark past connected to it. For those who prefer to roam around and spend their time in the lap of nature under the shade of big tropical trees, the protected forest, which is a haven for a variety of birds and animals including peacocks and deer, adds to the charm of the experience.

The government has declared all civilian settlements to be illegal, making it clear that there is nowhere to spend the night on the island and that everyone must leave by dawn. This is what makes the island unique.


Chidya Tapu Beach

Chidya Tapu: It doesn’t get more natural than Munda Pahar beach in Chidiya Tapu, which is about 25 kilometres from Port Blair in the serene Emerald Islands. At Munda Pahar beach, you may discover the full spirit of the Andaman Islands, from the slithering mangroves to the stunning sunsets. The Sunset Point beach, which offers a stunning view of the setting sun, is easily accessible by automobile and takes just 40 minutes to arrive. Swimming is dangerous because of the seafloor’s extreme roughness.


Munda Pahar Beach has updated its visitor-facing infrastructure since becoming a popular destination for tourists. You might also satiate your need for adventure by doing the hike to South Andaman’s southernmost point. The 1.5 kilometre journey finishes in a magnificent vista with the endless waters spread out in front of you and nothing but the horizon for company, despite being hazardous and surrounded in a dense forest cover. With enough food and water, you may make a picnic out of your day here on one of the benches that are located along the path.


The Munda Pahad Beach is located on the Middle Andaman’s southernmost point. It is preferable to take a taxi or rent a 2-wheeler (daily rentals) from the city to get to this location, which is around 25 kilometres (45 minutes) from Central Port Blair. Buses run, but there is no room for flexibility. On the approach to the beach and afterward, there is a sunset location. Ask locals for instructions as you travel; it is simple to locate.

Aberdeen Heritage Walk

Abardeen Heritage Walk: Under British administration, Abardeen was a prominent commercial hub that was dotted with lucrative businesses, a variety of well-built residences, and government structures. Abardeen began offering a heritage walk in 2016 to inform tourists about the area’s customs, oral histories, and folklore. The heritage walk, which covers nine locations and is just over a kilometre long, can be finished in an hour. The stroll starts at the Netaji Club Ground and ends at the Development Commissioner’s Bungallow after passing the clock tower, the Police Temple, the Police Masjid, the Police Mandir, Supply Barrack Lane, and the Andaman Club.

Mt. Manipur

Mt. Manipur:  Mount Harriet is a picturesque peak located in Port Blair, the capital city of the Andaman and Nicobar Islands in India. Standing tall at an elevation of approximately 365 meters (1,197 feet), it is the third-highest peak in the entire archipelago. Mount Harriet is renowned for its natural beauty, lush greenery, and stunning panoramic views of the surrounding landscapes.


The mountain is named after Harriet Tytler, the second wife of Robert Christopher Tytler, a British soldier and naturalist who served as a Superintendent of the Convict Settlement at Port Blair during the British Raj. Mount Harriet holds historical significance as it served as the summer headquarters of the Chief Commissioner during the colonial era.


Visitors are drawn to Mount Harriet for its unspoiled natural environment and the opportunity to engage in a range of outdoor activities. The mountain is part of the larger Mount Harriet National Park, which covers an area of approximately 46 square kilometers (18 square miles). The park is known for its diverse flora and fauna, including a variety of endemic species.


Exploring Mount Harriet and its surroundings offers an enchanting experience for nature enthusiasts and adventure seekers alike. The region is blessed with dense tropical rainforests, cascading waterfalls, and winding trails that lead to breathtaking viewpoints. One of the most popular trails is the trek from Mount Harriet to Madhuban, which takes you through the heart of the national park.


At the summit of Mount Harriet, visitors are rewarded with awe-inspiring views of the azure waters of the Andaman Sea, the emerald islands scattered across the horizon, and the verdant forests that carpet the hillsides. The sunset view from Mount Harriet is particularly mesmerizing, as the sun casts its golden hues across the landscape, creating a magical ambiance.


Apart from its natural splendor, Mount Harriet is also home to a wide range of bird species, making it a paradise for birdwatchers. The mountain is known for hosting the endemic Andaman woodpecker and Andaman crake, among other avian species. Birdwatchers can spend hours observing and documenting the vibrant birdlife that thrives in this pristine ecosystem.

To ensure the preservation of the area’s ecological balance, the authorities have taken steps to maintain the natural habitat of Mount Harriet and its surroundings. The national park is a protected area, and visitors are required to follow responsible tourism practices, such as refraining from littering and respecting the flora and fauna.


For those seeking solace in nature, adventure, or simply a serene retreat away from the bustle of city life, Mount Harriet in Port Blair provides an ideal destination. Its breathtaking landscapes, rich biodiversity, and tranquil ambiance make it a must-visit place for anyone exploring the Andaman and Nicobar Islands.

The Flag Point

The Flag Point:  Another feather adorning the erect head of the islands and their citizens is the Flag Point (Tiranga Point) in Port Blair, the Andaman and Nicobar Islands’ capital city. This Indian union territory has a long-standing connection to pre-independence India and the freedom struggle. In the Andamans, a lot of historical occurrences occurred that are still cherished and remembered. If you’re a history buff, it would be a fantastic idea to include Flag Point in your vacation schedule as an example of one such event and the location where it took place.

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