Skip to content

Suryauday Haveli

Suryauday Haveli, Varanasi, India

Suryauday Haveli on Shivala Ghats is a reflection of the traditional building style of the holy city of Varanasi, and occupies a river front location with views over the surrounding area.

The Haveli traces its history back to the early 20th century when It was built by the Royal Family of Nepal, and has been redeveloped to provide a comfortable and spacious interior whilst retaining the property's character and soul. Whilst a little further south from the most visited river front location than some of the other hotels in the city, the small number of rooms, roof terrace and intimate feel within the haveli make this the best option on the river front.

Please note that as with all hotels along the Ghats of Varanasi, Suryauday Haveli does not serve meat or alcohol.

Our rating: Medium

Speak to someone
who's been there

Audley Travel Specialist Jackson

Start planning your tailor-made trip by contacting one of our India specialists

Varanasi tour ideas

Nearby accommodation

Nearby places

Places & hotels on the map

    Alternative places to stay nearby

    Where possible, we like to offer a range of accommodation for each stop of your trip, chosen by our specialists as some of their favorite places to stay. To help you make the right choice, we give each property a rating based on its facilities and service, but we also look for hotels with distinct character or a location that can’t be bettered.

    Experiences while staying here

    The following activities are designed to give you the most authentic experiences of the area where you’re staying. We work with local guides, who use their knowledge and often a resident’s eye to show you the main sights and more out-of-the-way attractions. Our specialists can also suggest outdoor pursuits and activities, such as cooking classes, that will introduce you to the traditions of the area’s inhabitants.

    • Sunset over the Ganges, Varanasi

      Evening Boatride to the Ghats

      Varanasi

      In the early evening the ghats (or bathing steps) come alive once more as hundreds of pilgrims return for evening worship. Young priests from nearby ashrams perform their daily rituals looking out to the sacred Ganga, whilst conch shells and bells create a cacophony of sound.