The Great Wall of India, often referred to as Kumbhalgarh Wall or simply as Kumbhalgarh Fort as a whole, is a Mewar fortress on the westerly range of the Aravalli Hills in the Rajasthan state in western India. The mighty fort is 3600 ft tall and 38km long surrounds the area of Udaipur and was built during the 15th century by Rana Kumbha. The Great Wall of India was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site under the group Hill Forts of Rajasthan in 2013.
The second-longest continuous wall in the world, The Great Wall of India surrounds the fort of Kumbhalgarh that contains 360 temples
The wall is massive and breathtakingly majestic as it snakes through valleys and along mountaintops, again bearing a striking resemblance to its cousin in China. At its widest sections, the wall is 15 meters thick and beautifully masoned with thousands of stone bricks and decorative flourishes along the top, making this just as attractive as a tourist destination as it once was effective as a deterrent. This gaudy defense is fitting for the perimeter wall of Kumbhalgarh Fort, itself a hulking, imposing construction, with its many pregnant ramparts bowing out into the desert in boulder-like configurations, stacked atop one another and giving the fort the appearance of a mountain.
Built on a hilltop 1,100 m (3,600 ft) above sea level on the Aravalli range, the fort of Kumbhalgarh has perimeter walls that extend 36 km (22 mi), making it among the longest walls in the world. The frontal walls are fifteen feet thick. Kumbhalgarh has seven fortified gateways. There are over 70 temples within the fort, both Jain and Hindu Temples. From the palace top, it is possible to see kilometers into the Aravalli Range.