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About Delhi

Delhi, formally the National Capital Territory (NCT) of Delhi, is an Indian city and union territory that includes New Delhi, the country’s capital. Delhi is located on the Yamuna River and is surrounded on three sides by Haryana and on the east by Uttar Pradesh. The NCT is 1,484 square kilometers in size (573 sq. mi). According to the 2011 census, the population of Delhi’s city proper was over 11 million, while the population of the NCT was above 16.8 million. Delhi’s urban agglomeration, which includes the satellite cities of Ghaziabad, Faridabad, Gurgaon, and Noida in the National Capital Region (NCR), has a population of over 28 million people, making it India’s and the world’s second-largest metropolitan region (after Tokyo).

The topography of the medieval fort Purana Qila on the banks of the Yamuna River follows the literary description of the fortress Indraprastha in the Sanskrit epic Mahabharata; however, no indications of an ancient constructed environment have been discovered. Delhi was the capital of two great North Indian empires, the Delhi Sultanate and the Mughal Empire, from the early 13th century until the mid-19th century. The Qutub Minar, Humayun’s Tomb, and the Red Fort, all UNESCO World Heritage Sites in the city, date from this period. Sufism and Qawwali music had their beginnings in Delhi. Nizamuddin Auliya and Amir Khusrau are two significant figures associated with it. The Delhi Khariboli dialect was part of a linguistic evolution that resulted in Urdu literature and eventually Modern Standard Hindi literature. Mir Taqi Mir and Mirza Ghalib are two prominent Urdu poets from Delhi. The Indian Rebellion of 1857 was centered in Delhi. New Delhi, a southern region of Delhi, was designated as the British Indian Empire’s capital in 1911. Delhi was converted from a Mughal to a Punjabi metropolis during the Partition of India in 1947, losing two-thirds of its Muslims citizens, owing in part to the pressure exerted by Hindu refugees from western Punjab. New Delhi remained the capital of the Dominion of India after independence in 1947, and the Republic of India in 1950.

Delhi Airport

Indira Gandhi International Airport (IATA: DEL, ICAO: VIDP) is the main international airport servicing Delhi and northern India. The airport, which covers 5,106 acres (2,066 ha), is located in Palam, 15 kilometers (9.3 miles) south of the New Delhi Railway Station and 16 kilometers (9.9 miles) from the city center of New Delhi. Since 2009, it has been India’s busiest airport in terms of passenger volume, named after former Prime Minister Indira Gandhi. It is also the country’s busiest airport in terms of cargo traffic, having surpassed Delhi in late 2015. It is currently the 17th busiest airport in the world and the 6th busiest airport in Asia in terms of passenger traffic, with almost 70 million people passing through. It is the busiest airport in the world for Airbus A320 planes.

Several Indian airlines use IGI Airport as a significant hub or focus destination, including Air India, Air India Regional, IndiGo, SpiceJet, Go Air, and Vistara. This airport is served by about 80 airlines. Currently, three scheduled passenger terminals, a dedicated Hajj terminal, and a cargo terminal are operational. 

International planes depart at Terminal 3. Air India, Indigo, SpiceJet, Go Air, and Vistara are the Indian airlines that fly internationally.

Air India, AirAsia, and Vistara all use Terminal 3 for domestic flights.

For domestic operations, Go Air and Indigo use Terminal 2, while SpiceJet uses Terminal 1 and Terminal 3 (temporarily).

Delhi Airport Facilities

Indira Gandhi International Airport provides a mix of needed and comforting services to make your travel memorable. The majority of these are available on the Airports website.

Indira Gandhi International Airport provides a mix of needed and comforting services to make your travel memorable. The majority of these are available on the Airports website. Some of the most notable services provided by the airport are comfortable and ambient lounges with well-managed amenities, assistance, information, and advice to passengers with special needs at various checkpoints throughout the airport, free Wi-Fi services, well-equipped Airport Medical Centers with doctors and paramedics, as well as fully equipped ICU ambulances, and a play area that is free, easy to access, and well-attended by trained assistants, round the clock.

Frequently Aske Questions - Dubai to Mumbai Flights

Flights between Dubai and Delhi have resumed. There are more than 6 flights flying directly to Delhi from Dubai on a daily basis

There is currently only one main airport in Delhi. SAFDARJUNT AIRPORT is a minor airport that caters to diplomats, government officials, and VIP passengers.


IATA                       DEL

ICAO                       VIDP

Location             New Delhi, Delhi, India

No. of Terminals     3

Go to now and just put in the dates you want to travel on. The website will automatically show you the latest and lowest fare at the top.

A direct flight is generally 3h 15m long.

The ideal months to visit Delhi are October and November, or February and March. During this time, the weather is comfortable, but Delhi has a year-round climate that is either too hot or too cold. The city’s pleasant environment attracts visitors from all over the world. 

Feel free to call our customer support at 800 1234 or drop us an email at .

Kindly follow below mentioned process to book your Dubai to Delhi flight tickets:

  • • Login to your Akbar Travels account. Create one for free if you don’t have one already.
  • • In search part enter your details, like – source city (Dubai), destination city (Delhi), travel date, travel date, number of travelers etc.
  • • Click on search and you will get the directory of all Dubai to Delhi flights sorted by airfare with a wide range of filters.
  • • Apply desired filter like – Morning flight, non-stop flight etc. as per your requirement. Finally click on Book Now to proceed to payment.
  • • Apply promo codes to get additional discounts on your Dubai to Delhi Tickets. 
  • • Once the payment is done you will receive the E-TICKET along with your invoice for your flight.

You need to follow the following simple steps to check the status and schedule for your Dubai to Delhi Flight:

  • • Login to your Akbar Travels Account and visit the Flight Status Page.
  • • Choose Origin City as Dubai and Destination City as Delhi.
  • • Enter your departure and Return date.
  • • Click on “GO” TAB and get the real time flight status for your Dubai to Delhi Flight.

The amount of baggage one can carry depends on the airline your ticket has been booked on. But Your baggage information can also be found on your ticket or you can go check the airline you are traveling on to see specific baggage details.

You will board your flight at Dubai International Airport and deboard at Indira Gandhi International Airport.

Visit our web check-in page, you will be asked to select your upcoming Dubai to Delhi Flight Trip. Enter your PNR number and Last name and also select the seat of your choice. Some seats are free and some are paid. You can now even book your meals on Akbar Travels.

Dubai to Mumbai Summarized Flight Info

Aerial Distance

2,206 km

Weekly Flights

35+ direct flights

Direct Flights

IndiGo, Emirates, fly Dubai, Air India, Air-India Express, Vistara and SpiceJet

Direct Flight Duration

3h 15m

Airport Code





Dubai International Airport


Indira Gandhi International Airport

Top Tourist Spots

The Red Fort: Shah Jahan erected the majestic Red Fort (Lal Qila) in 1648 and it remained as the seat of Mughal sovereignty until 1857. This magnificent building, surrounded by a moat and ringed by massive red sandstone walls, spans more than two square kilometers and is crescent-shaped.

The majestic main entrance, the Lahore Gate, is named after the Pakistani city of Lahore, although the emperor utilized the much grander Delhi Gate for ceremonial processions. Visitors enter through the Lahore Gate and arrive at Chhatta Chowk, a 17th-century covered bazaar where they may buy silks, jewelry, jewels, and silverware, as well as souvenirs and food.

 Qutub Minar: The majestic Qutub Minar, India’s highest minaret, was completed in the 12th century. It is currently a UNESCO World Heritage Site, attracting a large number of international visitors anxious to climb to the top for the spectacular views of the surrounding area.

 This beautiful five-story tower rises over 70 meters and is adorned in exquisite carvings depicting Qutub’s history as well as Koranic inscriptions. It’s also remarkable for being made up of a variety of different stone types (the first three stories are made of red sandstone, while the fourth and fifth stories were built with marble and sandstone). 

 Lodi Gardens: The 90-acre Lodi Gardens, one of the most popular New Delhi parks among locals, is well worth visiting on your Delhi itinerary. The park features several remnants from the Lodi period prior to the 1600s, including a number of notable tombs and ruins, in addition to its magnificent gardens.

 The ruins of a massive dome dating from around 1490, as well as 15th-century mausoleums containing the bones of the Lodi Sultans, a gorgeous triple-domed mosque, the Glazed Dome, noted for its blue tiles, and a charming triple-domed mosque, the Glazed Dome, are architectural highlights. Look for the Athpula, an eight-pier bridge with elegant columns and arches that spans the park’s lake, which dates from the 16th century. 

 Gurudwara Bangla Sahib: The 18th-century Gurdwara Bangla Sahib, Delhi’s most prominent Sikh house of worship, is located near Connaught Place and is well worth a visit. The Sarovar, a spectacular pool in the center of the compound, as well as the famed gold dome and flagpole, are all highlights. 

 The Lotus Temple: The majestic Bahá’ House of Worship, commonly known as the Lotus Temple because of its nine sides and breathtaking center dome, is a work of art. The entire construction is made of white concrete and marble, and it looks as delicate as the blossom it is modeled after. It nearly appears to be about to burst into bloom as it rises from the nine pools of water around it.

Since its construction in 1986, the temple has received over 70 million visitors, making it one of the world’s most popular tourist destinations. Surprisingly, there are no idols, religious portraits, or apparent religious symbols in this extraordinary site of worship.