Pune Goa Cabs

Goa is a beautiful beach and also Goa is a state in western India with coastlines stretching along the Arabian Sea, Goa beach is a famous tourist place in India, Many more foreign tourists comes in Pune for going to goa every day, We offer Pune Goa Cabs for your travel from Pune, We provide car Rentals for goa from Pune city, We offer best taxi service for your goa tour, We are On time, reliable, trusted cab service Pune, Our Goa tour packages well customized by our experts, We provide brand new cars with well known & experienced drivers, You can book Pune To Goa Cabs Online and Our call center available 24 / 7, So you can contact us By Call, By Mail and also you live chat with our executive, So why you are waiting for book, We ready to give you best travel service ever. 

Pune Goa Cabs
Pune Goa Cabs


Fares For Pune To Goa Cabs

Pune To Goa Cab Rates
Car Category Cars Charges For Return Trip (3-4 Days) Kms Pkg/Per Day D. A/Per Day Extra Km Charges
Hatchback Indiac AC Rs.12400/- 300 Kms 250 Rs.9.50/-
Economy Sedan Indigo AC Rs.13000/- 300 Kms 250 Rs.10/-
Premium Sedan Etios/Dzire Rs.14200/- 300 Kms 250 Rs.11/-
Economy SUV Xylo/Ertiga/Lodgy Rs.16600/- 300 Kms 250 Rs.13/-
Premium SUV Innova Ac Rs.17800/- 300 Kms 250 Rs.14/-
Luxury SUV Innova Crysta Rs.20200/- 300 Kms 250 Rs.16/-

Notes -:

      • Toll, Parking, Interstate Tax will be extra
      • Extra Km Charges will applicable after 1200 kms as per above
      • Kms Counting will be garage to garage, Which is located at Hadapsar, Pune


Best Attractions In Goa

  • Morjim Beach
  • Baga Beach
  • Candolim / Calangute Beach
  • Anjuna / Vagator Beach
  • Palolem Beach
  • Fort Aguada.
  • Basilica de Bom Jesus.
  • Chapora Fort.
  • Secretariat from the array of history and culture.
  • Church & Convent of St Francis of Assisi.
  • Church of Our Lady of the Rosary and Royal Chapel of St Anthony.
  • Church of Our Lady of Immaculate Conception.
  • Ancestral Goa museum.


History Of Goa

The Mahabharata Era:

The history of Goa or Gomantak has been woven into seamless mixture of various myths and stories that takes us back into time of Mahabharata. For some the origin of Goa lies when Parshurama; sixth incarnation of Vishnu ordered the sea god Varuna to recede the sea till the point his axe struck after his flung it. Lord Varuna then gave up this piece of land till the banks of River Mandovi and River Zuari to Parshurama and Aryan clan accompanying him. This piece of land came to be known as Konkan of which Goa is a southernmost part of. Another mystical legend is a collection from Krishna’s stories according to which Lord Krishna became fond of the coastal area of Konkan. He then named the area Govapuri (gov: cows) after the cows belonging to the locals.

The settlements of the Saraswat Brahmins:

The Saraswat Brahmins firmly believe that they were the first ones to settle on the banks of Konkan coast. The Brahmins differ from other sub-sects of Brahmins in the fact that they are the only ones who devour meat and fish, probably because of the proximity of their settlements to the coastal regions. They have their own legend behind the name of their clan and are called so because they originally resided on the banks of River Saraswati which eventually dried up, after which migrated to other places. Ninety six families of these known as Gaud Saraswat shifted their base to the banks of the Konkan coast around 1000 B.C.
The settlements so formed by these Brahmins came to be known Gomantak.

Rule of Maurya Empire:

From 3rd century B.C Emperor Ashoka ruled Gomantak for some time as a part of his Maurya dynasty. After him many empires subsequently tried to form their base permanently in Gomantak, prominent among which included Satavahana’s, Chalukya’s, Silhara’s and Kadamba’s in the 11th century. The arrival of the Kadamba dynasty is considered thought to be the first phase of the Golden Age of Goa. The death of their king in 1198 marked the end of their dynasty and finally the arrival of the Muslims.

Muslim Rule:

The arrival of the Muslim Bahamani’s brought in mayhem as they destroyed temples, looted wealth and murdered priests. Due to their rule, today no remains have been left behind belonging to the Hindu Rule, except for the Mahadev mandir at Tambdi Surla. Their rule was breached in between when the Vijayanagar Empire arrived in 14-15th century A.D. But they returned back with more power in 1470 as the Muslim Bahamani Kingdom of the Deccan. When the dynasty split up into five parts, Goa was attached to Sultan Yusuf Adil Shah Khan Bijapur territory.

Portuguese Rule:

The Portuguese first arrived in Goa in 1498 under the able guidance of explorer Vasco da Gama when he first landed in Calicut on the eastern western shores of India. They were very much happy with the discovery and establishment of Cape of Good Hope which turned out to be a very profitable trading route for them. A permanent trading post became very much necessary but their inability to do along the Malabar Coast pushed their efforts northwards Goa.
Goa finally came under Portuguese rule when Alfonso de Albuquerque attacked it in 1510, which was then under the rule of Adil Shah of Bijapur. His efforts became futile when Adil Shah ousted him from the city with full retaliation. But after the Shah’s death, the Portuguese had no enemy left in any form as Adil Shah’s son was still young and Rasul Khan; General of Adil Shah could not tighten the ropes of control over Goa. On November 25th 1510, Alfonso de Albuquerque victoriously entered Goa, initiating an uninterrupted and extensive rule for 450 years.
Albuquerque massacred all the Muslims in the city as revenge against Adil Shah, but left alone the Hindus. In fact he appointed Timoja as the thanedar of Goa. Albuquerque did not interfere in Hindu rituals or customs but abolished those which were humanly cruel, such as ‘Sati’.
Goa’s Golden Age:

Goa reached its peak culturally and economically by the end of 16th century when it was fondly referred as ‘Lisbon of the East’. Christianity arrived in Goa with St. Francis Xavier and the Jesuits. Such was the Saints impact on the people’s mind that he still is remembered by the Goan’s as the city’s patron saint. The inquisition of Goa saw its attitude toward the Hindus change from being liberal to imposing with more duress given on to promoting Roman Catholicism and converting to Christianity.

Decline of Goa’s Golden Age:

As the Dutch ships touched the coastal waters of India, Goa’s Golden Age started witnessing a reversal role. Military infringement by the Dutch and their increasing control over the spice trade could not be dealt with by the Portuguese resulting in several losses. The Marathas took advantage of the situation which ended in the Bicholim war in 1641. But it didn’t last long with a peace treaty signed between the two warring parties.
Reverting attacks by the Marathas and Mughals added to


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