I, unfortunately, do not have any pictures from both these places. My phone got stolen during this trip and all the pictures before our arrival at Gangotri were in it. So the post below is without any pictures but I hope that the details I am sharing will be sufficient to paint a picture. Trip to Jallianwala Bagh and Wagah Border For a brief overview, Jallianwala Bagh is a public garden located in the city of Amritsar. It houses a memorial to commemorate the massacre by British forces on 13 April 1919, on the occasion Baisakhi. The memorial was established by the Indian Government in 1951 and is now managed by Jallianwala Bagh National Memorial Trust. The park is built on a 6.5-acre land and in close vicinity of Golden Temple complex. The official British number after the massacre was of 379 fatalities and about 1100 wounded but the unofficial estimate was of 1,526 casualties. The place is named such after Himmat Singh Jallhevala, the owner of this piece of land during the rule of the Sikh Empire. He originally was from the village of Jallah and the family was commonly referred to as Jallhevale. That is how it got its name of Jallianwala Bagh. Jallianwala Bagh Jallianwala Bagh is located quite close to the Golden Temple. When you enter through the walking area towards the golden temple, you would see a big board mentioning Jallianwala Bagh towards your left. There are also various shops here showing traditional attires of Punjab and other food items which generally available in Punjab only. The Jallianwala Bagh authority maintains it as Park which it actually is in reality. There are no charges to visit the park; as opposed to all the other monuments in the country where you have to pay a small fee to enter. The walls of Jallianwala Bagh have spots marked where the bullets were shot during the massacre. The management has drawn square-like shapes over these spots to give you an idea about what happened here all those years ago. The spot where the bullets were fired from too is marked by a stone monument. There is also a well in which several people jumped to save their lives. It is covered from all sides with Iron roads and a net but you can see inside it by just bending over a little. A monument is also constructed in the middle of the Bagh in memory of those people who sacrificed their lives. On your way back, there are two rooms depicting various wall pictures about how this massacre had happened at that time, much like a museum. Books are also available at the desk for a small price. Wagah – Attari Border Wagah Attari Border, or simply referred to as the Wagah Border is most famous for its border ceremony which serves as one of the greatest tourist attractions in Amritsar. The place is named after the villages of Wagah on Pakistan side and Attari on the Indian side. The border is also a goods transit terminal and a railway station between Pakistan and India. Wagah Village is located closest, about 600 meters from the border and Attari at about 3 kilometers. Amritsar is approximately 32 kilometers and Lahore at a distance of about 24 kilometers. At the time of partition, migrants from both sides of the border entered the other side through this crossing. The ceremony here was initiated in the year 1986 as an agreement of peace. It happens in the evening, two hours before sunset each day, near the gates. I am not sure why but the marching ceremony is actually known as the “Silly Walk ceremony”. Funny enough, India erected a 360 ft (110 meters) flagpole at the border in August 2017 which is still the largest in India. Immediately after, Pakistan erected a 400 ft (122 meters) flagpole just to keep their flag higher.