If you like real adventure (with the possibility of getting stuck), yes it is a good time. According to me April/May is the best time to visit as you will see snow and clear sky. The transition from cold harsh winter to moderate climate is worth visiting.
Check the blog. It captures the experience nicely.
No, you don't. There is a diversion for International transfers at the Delhi Airport right before the Immigration checkpoint. After landing, you'll enter the arrival level of the airport. From there, you can head towards International transfers and finally, from there, you can board your next flight on the departure level.
Yes this is allowed.
Before 2017, Bangladesh passport holders were required to exit from the same point by which they entered India or apply to have it changed. This restriction was relaxed in 2017, so that major points of entry/exit were excluded from this requirement.
As per new rules, Bangladesh citizens having Indian visa can enter and exit from any of ...
Short Answer - This would depend on the carrier airlines.
Bureau of Civil Aviation security mandates no separate ID is required for infants/minors travelling with their parents.
The airlines may require an age proof to ensure infant qualifies for infant fare. If you don't provide a proof, you may need to pay full fare to travel. A birth certificate is ...
Enter train number, PNR number and choose from menu.
One more option is https://www.ecatering.irctc.co.in/
This needs PNR number to check if they can serve on that train on that time. So, I could not check for you.
Train fare does not include meals cost. One has to pay extra for meals.
Given huge diversity that you find in India, it is difficult to provide a definitive answer.
As your concern is maximum summer temperature of 25-26 (strech to 30 maybe), your options are limited to mountaneous regions (Himalyas/Shivaliks/Ghats). The biggest hill stations in India are:
Down South there are fewer ...
For the sake of putting in an answer,
it is absolutely, totally commonplace for Americans, while on holiday (in France, Japan, China, India, Tasmania, or anywhere),
to work on their laptop (i.e., for their ordinary home company in the US).
Your question is literally "Can?" you do this, the answer is an overwhelming "Yes".
As a curiosity, note that ...
Bureau of Civil Aviation Security is the agency responsible for framing the security protocols for civil aviation in India. They have a page for special items and a specific link for photographic film and equipment.
Per this page (emphasis mine)
The equipment used to screen checked baggage will damage undeveloped
film. Pack your undeveloped ...
There's nothing wrong with Dunni's answer, but I'd add - as a holder of a US B1/B2 visa despite having a Visa Waiver country citizenship - that airlines who deal primarily with VWP passengers to the US have varying degrees of success dealing with visa holders.
BA recently (finally!) improved their system to the point that I can use both online checkin and ...
ESTA is only necessary if you want to travel to the US under the Visa Waiver Program. As you have a valid visa, ESTA is not necessary.
Have you entered your visa information into the Quantas booking system, so that they actually know about your visa? If not, then it explains the poking, since they have to assume you want to use the VWP to travel. If you have,...
A basic itinerary should suffice and has for my partner getting a Visa in the past. Though we had supporting documentation for at least a portion of the itinerary such as train tickets, invitation letter and booked accommodation.
Please note that how the rules are interpreted varies a great deal between the nation states that make up the Schengen area, and ...