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Khagrachari

  • 105.4 km²
  • 11°C, Wind
  • GMT+6
  • BDT
  • Bangla
  • .2 million
  • Always enjoyed my stay with Hilton Hotel and Resorts, top class room service and rooms have great outside views and luxury assessories. Thanks for great experience.

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    Jessica Brown
  • Always enjoyed my stay with Hilton Hotel and Resorts, top class room service and rooms have great outside views and luxury assessories. Thanks for great experience.

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    Lisa Kimberly
  • Always enjoyed my stay with Hilton Hotel and Resorts, top class room service and rooms have great outside views and luxury assessories. Thanks for great experience.

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    Simon

General Information

Khagrachari is a district in Bangladesh. It is under Chittagong Division. Locally it is known as “Chengmi” and also known as Phalang Htaung or the Mong Circle. It is also a part of Chittagong Hill Tracts It is one of the most magnificent places for tourist with hills, forest, waterfalls and aborigine. Three rivers are flown through the district- Kasalong, Maini and Chengi. Main attraction is the tribal culture, green tree, hilly road and people also. Majority people are Marma and Chakma. Local main transportation is Chader Gari. By an all-weather metalled road through the green forest brings one to khagrachari, abode of fascinating calm. For the torists seeking nature in restful mood, Khagrachari is an ideal spot.

Sports Played in Paris

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About Basketball Game

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Culture and History

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Culture

The native people of Sajek valley are ethnic minorities. Among them Chakma, Marma, Tripura, Pankua, Lushai and Sagma are mentionable. Women seem to be more involved in economic activities here. People in general are gentle, welcoming and friendly. Sajek was unexplored for a long time and recently it emerged as a tourist spot for it’s outstanding natural beauty. The Chittagong Hill Tracts was once under the reign of the Tripura State. The Arakans and the Sultans ruled the region in different times before it came under the control of the British East India Company in 1760. According to Notification No 3302 in 26 June 1860, Chittagong hill tracts were separated form Chittagong and declared as a new district. Due to the advantage for revenue collection, the greater Chittagong hill tracts were divided into three separate circles named Mong circle, Chakma Circle and Bomang Circle. After the liberation of Bangladesh, 10 September 1979, the old subdivisions were reformed to form newly three subdivision named Khagrachari, Kaptai and Lama. In 07 November 1983, Khagrachari District formed with formarly Kahagrachari and Ramgarh sub division.

Boishabi Festival

The name Boishabi comes from the first few letters of three vernacular words: Boisukh (Tripura tribe's New Year), Shangail (Marma tribe's New Year), and Biju (Chakma tribe's New Year). It is the grandest carnival of all the tribes who are residents of the Chittagong Hill Tracts. The last two days of Chaitra (the last month of the Bengali calendar) and the first day of Boishaki (Bengali New Year's Day), makes the three-day combined festivities of the Boishabi revelry by the aadibasi tribes of Chittagong Hill Tracts. Boishabi is celebrated in three fractions, three separate activities on three consecutive days, and each festivity has its own religious or cultural significance. It is rounded up with new resolutions to lead a more pious, harmonious and meaningful existence contained by Mother Nature. In the coming New Year, a fresh sanitised start of 'existing' is the true goal of every individual, free of greed and animosity. This feeling of well-being is for all living beings, including plants and animals and the environment. Such novel gestures in such simple and artistic forms are rare in our so-called civilised urban cultures.
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Boisukh Festival

The Tripura community, in addition to spending time visiting each other’s homes and have traditional foods such as panchan, they enjoy Goraia dance, with between 10 and 100 artists participating in the dance which depicts their daily lives and the processes of Jhum cultivation on the hillsides of Chittagong. Throughout the Chittagong Hills Tracts, the first day of the new year is greeted with merriment and the hope for a prosperous and trouble-free year ahead. The Tripuras wake up from slumber at the crack of dawn to decorate their houses with floral arrangements. The animals, including livestock like cows and goats, are adorned with flowers as well. Rice grains are scattered all over the ground as food to the birds. On the first day of the New Year, known as “Harboishu”, the Tripuras carry out ceremonies to pay respects to flora and fauna, as well as animals including insects and birds to appease their deity, “Goriaya”.In the next ceremony, the elderly people are bathed and gifted with clothes. This ritual is believed to bring luck for the next year. The youngsters on the other hand rejoice by holding traditional dance performances and travel from village to village, entrancing people with their perfectly synchronized moves.

Sangrai Festival

With the Marma people three days of their four-day festival are spent on bidding farewell to the outgoing year, with the fourth focusing on greeting the incoming year. The first, second and third days are called respectively Sangrai akya, Sangrai Bak and Sangrai Appyai. The Marmas begin their celebrations with prayers by offering “Jolpuja”, which roughly translates into “worship of water” as water is considered to be a holy symbol synonymous with respect, future prosperity and blessings from the deity. This is followed by the popular water game, “Shangraine”, where young girls and boys splash each other with water. This is performed to wash away the miseries of the past year, and cleanse oneself in anticipation of the New Year. Apart from that, this ceremony is also used as a platform for young boys and girls to express their love interest.
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Bijhu Festival

Beginning on the last day of the Bengali month of Chaitra, Bijhu is a holy festival of the Chakmas, and is celebrated over the span of three days. The first day is dedicated to celebrations for Phul Bijhu (flower Biju), the second for Mul Bijhu and new year’s day for Gojyai Pojya. During Phul Bijhu there is general merrymaking in preparation for the main festival of Mul Bijhu, celebrated on the last day of the outgoing year, which is 30 Choitra of Bengali calender. During the Phul Bijhi the Chakmas decorate their houses with various colourful flowers, take flowers to worship in the nearby rivers and visit one another’s homes to socialize and eat together. Young girls, distinguished by their blue and red lungis that have been woven on hand-held looms, gather in groups to enjoy each other’s company and wander from house to house at leisure and playing games in the afternoon. The second day is known as “MulBijhu”, when the domesticated animals are released from captivity and fed. The Chakmas then gather around a temple and chant the name of Buddha, before entering the holy place (known as Kyangs) to hand over their offerings and light candles. On the Mul Bijhu various kinds of food are made in every Chakma house and are served to guests, particularly the delicious panchan, a mixed dish made of thirty different vegetables and many cakes. The significance of this food item is that it is believed to ward off diseases in the upcoming year. The third day is Gojya-pojya din, meaning taking rest and the day is also celebrated with the traditional cultural activities like folk song (Gengkhuli Geet), dance and drama (Chakma Tatak). Bijhu has its own form of entertainment, where dance and musical performances regale the audience, and instruments like Hengrong and Dhudhuk (varieties of flute) are played.

Paris Nightlife

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Hotel Ecochari Inn
Khagrachori Bangladesh

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Welcome to Hotel Ecochari Inn Ecochari Inn Located in Khagrapur, Khagrachari. The name Ecochari doesn't represent the name of a place. Eco mean nice environment and chari came from Khagrachari. The hotel located at a mountain top. The views from the top are very nice. Traditional foods are also available in the restaurant of Ecochari Inn. 

avg/night2,000BDT SELECT

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per person12,999BDT
The romantic city of Shillong is often referred to as the "Scotland of the East" due to its striking similarity with the Scottish highlands. Lying in the cradle of the tall pine conifers and pineapple shrubs, Shillong's undulating terrain is a constant source of attraction for tourists from both home and abroad.

SIKKIM 09/09/2019

per person16,999BDT
Under the starry sky exists a paradise that is full of warm-hearted people and fairytale destinations. Ornamenting the right shoulder of India, Sikkim is a hideout from the hullabaloo of chaotic urban life. Last to be added as a part of Northeastern Region, Sikkim vouches for an incredible holiday experience that is an assortment of adventure, opulent history, nature’s beauty, and heart melting culture. Music to the ears of holidaymakers, this Northeastern piece of melody is where rejuvenation awaits you amidst scintillating high altitude lakes, green sprawls, gorgeous waterfalls and meandering rivers; and where spirituality and peace of mind find you at serene monasteries; and celebration of a plethora of fairs & festivals makes you fall in love.