Tour Packages
COSMOS Jewels of Spain and
      Portugal Tour - 9 Days

Lisbon Tour Package Online - COSMOS Jewels of Spain and Portugal Tour

Tour Details

 Durations : 8 Night / 9 Days
This exciting trip introduces you to the fascinating major cities of the Iberian Peninsula, many of which are UNESCO World Heritage Sites. Begin with an overnight stay in the Spanish capital, Madrid and move on to visit fortified Avila and pretty Salamanca. Also see the pearls of the Castille region and cross the Sierra da Estrela into Portugal to reach Coimbra, a charming hillside town that overlooks the Mondego River. Stop in Fatima to see its famous sanctuary, then move on to the awesome walled city of Obidos with its towers and bastions. Also, discover explorer Henry the navigator's exquisite city Lisbon and Seville, a lively city on the banks of the Guadalquivir River. Sounds tempting, isnt? Then go on and book this holiday package now!
 Tour Itinerary
Day 1:
Arrival In Madrid, Sapin
Check into your hotel and spend the rest of the day at leisure or explore Madrid. Tonight, meet your tour director and fellow travelers.
Meals: Dinner
Day 2:
Madrid - Salamanca - Coimbra, Portugal
Journey west to fortified Avila, then on to Salamanca, just six miles from the spot where Wellington routed Napoleons army in 1812. Make sure you spend some time wandering around Salamancas Plaza Mayor, the most beautiful square in Spain. Leave Salamanca and head westwards to the fortress town of Ciudad Rodrigo, perched high above the Rio Agueda. A profusion of woodlands and mountains awaits you as you journey into the valley of the Sierra da Estrela on your way for an overnight in Coimbra.
Meals: Breakfast and dinner
Day 3:
Coimbra - Fatima - Obidos - Lisbon
This morning, enjoy an orientation tour of Coimbra, strategically situated on a hill overlooking the Mondego River. Next, visit Fatima. Stop here to see the sanctuary, made famous by the Virgins apparition to three shepherd children, Francisco, Jacinth, and Lucia, on May 13, 1917. A few more miles and stop in Obidos, a fortified city still flanked by towers and bastions overlooking the countryside dotted with windmills. Overnight stay in Lisbon.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 4:
Henry the Navigator made Lisbon the 15th-century mistress of the seas. You'll see his monument, the Belem Tower, the Moorish Citadel, the impressive Black Horse Square, and other highlights on the guided sightseeing excursion. Spend the afternoon in the Alfama's tile-decorated streets or take an optional excursion along the Estoril Coast to Cascais and Sintra.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 5:
Lisbon - Seville, Spain
Drive southeast this morning into the Alentejo through the countryside famous for its production of cork. Then, on to the border at Vila Verde and cross into Spain for the journey into Andalusia, enjoying quite different scenery as you skirt the Sierra de Aracena before reaching delightful Seville for overnight stay.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 6:
Seville is one of Spain's most colorful cities. Spend the morning enjoying an optional sightseeing tour including the main highlights of this vibrant city. Stay overnight.
Meals: Breakfast and Dinner
Day 7:
Seville - Cordoba - Madrid
Drive north towards Carmona, an old world country town dominated by an ancient Alcazar, to Cordoba. This is Spain's most Moorish city with its great mosque, which is rightly known as one of Islams greatest pieces of architecture outside the Arab world and now a Catholic cathedral since 1236. Later, into the very heart of La Mancha, famed for its castles and windmills. Stay overnight in Madrid.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 8:
The capital of Spain, Madrid, situated 2,180 feet above sea level, is also known as the nearest thing to heaven. Enjoy the main highlights on the included guided sightseeing excursion. The optional trip to Toledo is rewarding in more ways than one; the splendid setting of this old walled city above the Tagus was made famous in El Grecos painting, and even now its like a great open-air museum of Spanish history and art.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 9:
After enjoying breakfast, transfer to airport to board the flight back home.
Meals: Breakfast
 Package Price
Rs. 111,895/- *
USD 2,281.01/- *
EUR 1,746.99/- *
GBP 1,447.68/- *
For other location please contact OR Send Query
Characterized by intense cultural and artistic activity and a very lively nightlife, Madrid is the capital of Spain. Located in the heart of the peninsula and right in the center of the Castillian plain 646 meters above sea level, it is a cosmopolitan city and the home of the Spanish Royal Family. From rich and unbelievable art galleries to an unremitting nightlife, Madrid's got a makeover into being SpainÂ’s foremost style city. With a brilliant live music vista, chic bars and fine restaurants, and people, exceptionally rich in the celebration of life - this city has a charm of its own! Visit the Prado Museum, the largest Spanish museum and one of the richest in the world with more than 7500 paintings and go to Retiro Park for relaxing, walking, boat, seek the shade under the hot sun in summer. Further head to Plaza Mayor of Madrid is undoubtedly the most beautiful square in Madrid and make a visit to San Miguel Market in Madrid to grab some wonderful souvenirs back home. Also, visit the Royal Palace (the Palace of the Royal Family) and the largest Royal Palace in Western Europe.

Language: Castilian Spanish Currency: Euro (EUR)
World time zones: GMT+1
Country dialling code: +34
Religion: Roman Catholic
Electricity: 220 volts, 50 Hz - round two-pin plugs are used

Boasting an enormously wild nightlife, head out to the innumerable bars and nightclubs in Madrid to have some extremely jazzy time. So, if you wish to shake a leg or two or for that matter even if you don’t, Madrid is sure to set the foot tapping of the ones with the two left feet too. So, be ready to stay up all night in the disco bars and watch the sunrise as you leave a club. The city really heats up at night and the frenzy continues into the wee hours of the morning.

Lisbon, the capital of Portugal, is located on the edge of the Atlantic Ocean, where the River Tagus meets it. It is a charming city, luring millions of visitors each year to its shores, who leave enchanted by its red roofs, cobblestone alleyways, sun bleached limestone buildings, and waterfront houses. The city, like Rome, Istanbul, and San Francisco, is built on seven hills, and is divided into distinct areas that have their own characters. Places to visit include The Gulbenkian Museum, St. George's Castle, the old neighbourhood of Alfama, Santa Justa's Elevator, Pra'a do Comercio, the neighbourhood of Belem and Belem Tower, and Jeronimos Monastery. Also visit Chiado, a beautiful historical shopping district, as well as Bairro Alto, which gives you remarkable views of the city and some wild partying in the many nightclubs there. Also head Downtown, or Baixa, as well as bridge Ponte 25 de Abril, the Lisbon Botanical Garden.
If any one place comes close to rolling together everything that’s quintessentially Andalucian, it's Seville - the capital of Andalucia.

Seville lies on the banks of the Guadalquivir and is one of the largest historical centres in Europe, it has the minaret of La Giralda, the cathedral (one of the largest in Christendom), and the Alcazar Palace. Part of its treasure include Casa de Pilatos, Torre del Oro, the Town Hall, Archive of the Indies (where the historical records of the American continent are kept), the Fine Arts Museum (the second largest picture gallery in Spain), plus convents, parish churches and palaces. It has more narrow, winding, medieval lanes and romantic, hidden plazas soaked in the scent of orange blossom. It's the home of those two Andalucian tradition, flamenco and bullfighting, and its heri tage of art and architecture (Roman, Islamic, Gothic, Renaissance, baroque) is without rival in southern Spain.

For all its important monuments and fascinating history, Sevilla is universally famous for being a joyous town. While the Sevillians are known for their wit and sparkle, the city itself is striking for its vitality. Seville is known for the best tapas bars, the best nightlife and the most stylish people in Andalucia.

The Sevillians are great actors and put on an extraordinary performance at their annual Feria de Abril a week-long party of drink, food and dance which takes place day and night in more than a thousand especially mounted tents. But above all it allows the men to parade on their fine horses and the women to dance in brilliantly coloured gypsy dresses.

Renowned for the world-class Sky diving in Seville, the city boasts of many Sky diving centres where one can do beginner courses in Accelerated Freefall (AFF), Tandem and RAPS as well as sky dive. Population: 720,000 in the city, 41 million in Spain

Language: Castilian Spanish
Currency: Euro (EUR)
World time zones: GMT+1
Country dialling code: +34
Telephone area code: 95
Religion: Roman Catholic
Electricity: 220 volts, 50 Hz - round two-pin plugs are used

 Package Inclusion
  • Return economy-class airfare
  • Current applicable taxes
  • Accommodation for 1 night in Madrid
  • Accommodation for 1 night in Coimbra
  • Accommodation for 2 nights in Lisbon
  • Accommodation for 2 nights in Seville
  • Accommodation for 2 nights in Madrid
  • Daily breakfast & three dinners
  • City tour of Madrid, Lisbon, Seville
  • Visit Avila, Salamanca, Coimbra, Fatima, Obidos, Seville
  • Scenic highlights: Sierra da Estrela, Andalusia, La Mancha
  • Services of a tour director and a local guide for sightseeing in Lisbon and Madrid
  • Transfers by private first-class air-conditioned motorcoach
  • Travel insurance
 Terms and Conditions
  • The third person sharing the room is provided with an additional mattress or a roll away bed in all places
  • Maximum of 3 persons allowed in a room
  • The applicable Rate of Exchange for initial payment/booking amount shall be determined by the prevailing rate on the date/day of booking and balance payment will be charged as per the prevailing rates on that particular day
  • The taxes and visa charges mentioned are as on date and in the event of any changes may be amended
  • Any further increase in the air fare due to an increase in the fuel Price, change in Government regulations, taxes, etc., charged by the airline will be borne by the passengers. Make My Trip will not be responsible for the same
  • Any increase in the rate of exchange leading to increase in surface transportation and land arrangements which may come into effect prior to departure
  • The package does not include any expenses of personal nature such as laundry, wines, mineral water, food and drinks and other things not mentioned in our itinerary
  • Tour package rates are not applicable during trade fair period or any other events in accommodating cities
  • Pre-payment of gratuities to tour director and driver per person are USD 70 , need to pay at the time of booking
  • All prices quoted per person on twin sharing basis in Indian Rupees. Rates are applicable for a minimum of two (2) persons travelling at one time. Rates valid for Indian Nationals only
  • Rates subject to change without notice depending on currency fluctuation.
  • Rates are based on Standard category of rooms.
  • Rates not valid during conventions and special events.
  • In case carrier is Air Asia, package price does not include charges for checked baggage and meals.

Destination Information

Lisbon is the capital city and largest city of Portugal with a population of 545,245 within its administrative limits on a land area of 84.8 km2 (33 sq mi). The urban area of Lisbon extends beyond the administrative city limits with a population of 3 million on an area of 958 km2 (370 sq mi), making it the 9th most populous urban area in the European Union. About 2,831,000 people live in the Lisbon Metropolitan Area (which represents approximately 27% of the population of the country). Lisbon is the westernmost large city located in Europe, as well as its westernmost capital city and the only one along the Atlantic coast. It lies in the western Iberian Peninsula on the Atlantic Ocean and the Tagus River.

Lisbon is one of the oldest cities in the world, predating other modern European capitals such as London, Paris and Rome by hundreds of years. Julius Caesar made it a municipium called Felicitas Julia, adding to the name Olissipo. Ruled by a series of Germanic tribes from the fifth century, it was captured by the Moors in the eighth century. In 1147, the Crusaders under Afonso Henriques reconquered the city for the Christians and since then it has been a major political, economic, and cultural centre of Portugal. Unlike most capital cities, Lisbon's status as the capital of Portugal has never been granted or confirmed officially – by statute or in written form. Its position as the capital has formed through constitutional convention, making its position as de facto capital a part of the Constitution of Portugal.

Lisbon is known as the white city, thanks to its unique light. The clear light and the kind climate allow for marvellous walks all over the city. The city has a beauty that extends beyond its famed monuments that can be experienced in the streets, embraced by all the senses. Lisboa is the only European capital with sandy beaches 20 minutes away from the cobbled stone city centre and a luxuriously green holy mountain around the corner.
Estoril is a cosmopolitan resort with a Victorian-era charm and Sintra an oasis of luxurious parks spotted with hide away fairytale palaces.
Baixa is the city's traditional shopping district where visitors can stroll around the streets and find dozens of shops offering a wide range of temptations. Rua Augusta is the main artery of the Baixa Pombalina leading north from Terreiro does Paço (known as Black Horse Square by the English), to the beautiful Praça do Rossio (Praça Dom Pedro V). The Chiado is a sophisticated hub for the city's young people, artists and intellectuals.

Portugal is profoundly Roman Catholic. There is a saying that "to be Portuguese is to be Catholic" and approximately 97 percent of the population considered itself Roman Catholic - the highest percentage in Western Europe. Only about one-third of the population attends mass and takes the sacraments regularly, but nearly all Portuguese wish to be baptized and married in the church and to receive its last rites.

The practice of religion in Portugal shows striking regional differences. Even in the early 1990s, 60 to 70 percent of the population in the traditionally Roman Catholic north regularly attended religious services, compared with 10 to 15 percent in the historically anticlerical south. In the greater Lisbon area, about 30 percent were regular churchgoers.

The traditional importance of Roman Catholicism in the lives of the Portuguese is evident in the physical organization of almost every village in Portugal. The village churches are usually in prominent locations, either on the main square or on a hilltop overlooking the villages. Many of the churches and chapels were built in the 16th century at the height of Portugal's colonial expansion and might and were often decorated with wood and gold leaf from the conquests. In recent decades, however, they were often in disrepair, for there were not enough priests to tend them. Many are used only rarely to honor the patron saints of the villages.

Much of the country's religious life has traditionally taken place outside the formal structure and official domain of the Roman Catholic Church. This is especially true in rural areas where the celebration of saints' days and religious festivals are popular. The most famous of Portuguese religious events is the supposed apparition of the Virgin Mary to three children in 1917 in the village of Fátima in the province of Santarém. Hundreds of thousands of pilgrims have visited the shrine at Fátima in the belief that the pilgrimage could bring about healing.
Rural Portuguese often seek to establish a close and personal relationship with their saints. Believing God to be a remote and inaccessible figure, they petition patron saints to act as intermediaries. This system of patronage resembles that operating in the secular realm. To win their saint's goodwill, believers present the saint with gifts, show that they gave alms to the poor, and demonstrate upright behavior, hoping that the saint might intercede on their behalf with God.

Women tend to practice their religion more than men, as evidenced by church attendance. In addition, the Virgin Mary, who was the most popular of the spiritual mediators, is often revered more than Jesus and served as the patron of religious processions. The images of the Virgin, as well as that of Christ, are commonly displayed, even in labor union offices or on signs in demonstrations.

The Roman Catholic Church sometimes criticizes religious folk practices for dividing people from their God. The church could not monitor all folk customs, however, and such practices continue today. Moreover, the church recognizes that many Portuguese feel at least as much loyalty to their saints and customary religious practices as they do to the more formal church. For these reasons, it is not unusual that the church tolerates and sometimes even encourages these practices as a way of maintaining popular adherence to Roman Catholicism.

Other aspects of Portuguese folk religion are not approved by the official church, including witchcraft, magic, and sorcery. Formal religion, folk beliefs, and superstition are frequently jumbled together, and in the popular mind all are part of being Roman Catholic. Particularly in the isolated villages of northern Portugal, belief in witches, witchcraft, and evil spirits is widespread. Some persons believe in the concept of the "evil eye" and fear those who supposedly possess it. Again, women are the main practitioners. Almost every village has its "seers," practitioners of magic, and "healers." Evil spirits and even werewolves are thought to inhabit the mountains and byways, and it is believed that people must be protected from them. Children and young women were thought to be particularly vulnerable to the "evil eye."

Portuguese culture is based on a past that dates from prehistoric times into the eras of the Roman and Moorish invasions. All have left their traces in a rich legacy of archaeological remains.

Throughout the centuries, Portugal's arts have been enriched by foreign influences, including Flemish, French and Italian. The voyages of the Portuguese discoverers opened the country to Oriental influences and the shipping home of Brazil's wealth of gold and jewels fed the Baroque flame of decoration. Throughout the city you will find museums, gardens, monuments and an assortment of events where local and historical culture comes to life.

It has never been easy to describe this city's culture so we decided to focus on some of the areas that make Lisbon unique:

There are many monuments to see in Lisbon, Portugal. The Park of the Nations, part of the Expo 98 and one of the most important monuments. The San Jorge Castle and the Jeronimo Monestary. Lisbon is full of cultural centers, with some of the most important ones in Europe.
To speak of Lisbon is to speak of a meeting point of cultures, and it is for this reason that the city breathes a very cosmopolitan air. It is an enchanting city where you´ll find many different cultures and that even today leave behind an important legacy.

To speak of monuments in Lisbon is to speak of the most interesting things to see in this Portuguese city. It has many highrises even after the 1755 earthquake. You can also visit the Alfama quarters, the oldest part of the city that survived the devastating earthquake. Belem is also a beautiful sight to see. UNESCO declared me part of the World Heritage.

Other monuments in Lisbon, Portugal worth seeing are the Free water Aqueducts where you´ll find the Plaza del Comercio, Plaza de los Restaurandores, the elevator of Santa Justa, the National Dona Ana Maria II etc. It is definately a city of art, history and culture. The national Dona Maria II theatre is the most important one in the country.

There are several palaces in Lisbon to visit too like the Palace of Belem, Da Ajuda, and Plaza Marques de Pombal just to name a few.

The Cristo Rey monument installed after the Second World War is another very emblamatic spot to check out while vacationing in Portugal.

Lisbon's appealing climate is amongst the warmest of any European capital city. With extremely mild winters, plenty of hot summer weather and around 3,300 hours of sunshine, it is no wonder that Lisbon has become Portugal's number one tourist destination.

The springtime temperatures are especially favorable and regularly hover around 25°C / 77°F, while in the very heart of the summer, climate extremes and strong sunshine cause peaks of more than 30°C / 86°F.
August is predictably the hottest month in Lisbon and daytime temperatures regularly average 28°C / 82°F, staying only slightly short of 20°C / 68°F by night. As a result of these mild, balmy evenings, many of the restaurants regularly spill out onto the pavements and main squares, remaining open late, together with the bars and clubs. However, Lisbon's proximity to the sea and resultant breezes can make the temperatures feel a little cooler at times.

Many of Lisbon's biggest and most popular festivals take advantage of the fine summer climate. These include the Cascais International Sailing Week in July and also the BaixAnima Street Festival, which takes place each year between July and September and includes plenty of street parties and colourful parades.

December and January are usually the coldest weather in Lisbon, although daytime temperatures still average 14°C / 57°F or more. However, despite this extremely mild climate and regular sunshine, snowfalls are not unheard of, although are in actuality extremely scarce. Occasional brief flurries of sleet or snow can fall in January, arriving from the Arctic and rarely settling.

The 10-million population of Portugal speaks Portuguese, a Romance language that derived from Vulgar Latin. Galician and Mirandese, which are technically classed as separate languages, are spoken by a few thousand people in the north of the country, along the Spanish border.

Portuguese is a Romance language and the official language of Portugal, and former Portuguese colonies of South America and Africa, Brazil, Mozambique, Angola, Cape Verde, Guiné-Bissau and Sao Tomé e Príncipe. Additionally, Portuguese speakers are also found in Macau in China, East Timor in South East Asia and Goa in India

Spanish author Miguel de Cervantes once called Portuguese "the sweet language”, Spanish playwright Lope de Vega referred to it as "sweet", while Brazilian writer Olavo Bilac poetically described it as a última flor do Lácio, inculta e bela (the last flower of Latium, wild and beautiful). Portuguese is also termed "the language of Camões", after one of Portugal's greatest literary figures, Luís Vaz de Camões.

In the 15th century, Prince Henry the Navigator ordered his explorers to bring back to Portugal any exotic fruits, nuts, and plants from new lands. As a result, the Age of Discovery dramatically affected cooking in Portugal and around the world.

Tomatoes and potatoes were taken to Europe, Brazilian pineapples were introduced to the Azores, Brazilian chili peppers grew in Angola, African coffee was transplanted to Brazil (today producing about half of the world's supply), Brazilian cashews landed in Africa and India, and tea was introduced to Europeans. Today, the Portuguese fondness for certain ingredients like cinnamon or curry powder for example, is also a legacy from this time. But other cultures had been introducing new foods to Portugal for centuries before that. The Romans (who aimed to make the Iberian Peninsula the granary of Rome) brought wheat and introduced onions, garlic, olives, and grapes. Later, the Moors were the first to plant rice, introduced figs, planted groves of lemons and oranges, and covered the Algarve province with almond trees.
Today, naturally, Portuguese cuisine varies from region to region, but fresh fish and shellfish are found on virtually every menu. The national dish is "bacalhau," dried, salted cod. The Portuguese have been obsessed with it since the early 16th century, when their fishing boats reached Newfoundland. The sailors salted and sun-dried their catch to make it last the long journey home, and today there are said to be 365 different ways of preparing it, one for each day of the year.
Grilled sardines and horse mackerel are also popular in the coastal towns, and a mixture of other types of fish is put into a stew called "Caldeirada."

The country is full of specialty seafood restaurants, many with artistic displays of lobsters, shrimp, oysters, and crabs. To try a mixture of these, have the rich seafood rice, "arroz de marisco."
Another national dish, but made with meat, is "cozido à Portuguese," a thick stew of vegetables with various kinds of meat. The favorite kind is pork, cooked and served in a variety of ways. Roast suckling pig ("leitão assado") is popular in the north of the country, as are pork sausages called "chouriço" or "linguiça."
Typical of Porto is tripe with haricot beans. It is not to everyone's taste, but has been Porto's most famous dish since Henry the Navigator sent a vessel to conquer Ceuta in Morocco and the people of Porto slaughtered all their livestock to provision the crew, keeping just the intestines for themselves. They have been known as "tripeiros" or "tripe eaters" ever since.

Breakfast is traditionally just coffee and a bread roll, but lunch is a big affair, often lasting up to two hours. It is served between noon and 2 o'clock or between 1 and 3 o'clock, and dinner is generally served late, after 8 o'clock. There are usually three courses, often including soup. The most common soup is "caldo verde," with potato, shredded cabbage, and chunks of sausage.

The most typical desserts are cinnamon-flavored rice pudding, flan, and caramel custard, but they also often include a variety of cheese. The most common varieties are made from sheep or goat's milk, and the most popular is "queijo da Serra" from the region of Serra da Estrela.

Nuns created many of the country’s outstanding pastries in the 18th century, which they sold them as a means of supplementing their incomes. Many of their creations have interesting names like "barriga de freira" (nun's belly), "papos de anjo" (angel's chests), and "toucinho do céu" (bacon from heaven). A particularly delicious pastry is "pastel de nata," a small custard tart sprinkled with cinnamon.
Before any meal at a restaurant in Lisbon or elsewhere in Portugal, try the bread placed on the table -- Portuguese bread is delicious.

Vasco da Gama's resting place is a church built in the 1500s as part of a magnificent monastery. Their cloister is considered among the most beautiful in the world and has been listed as a World Heritage Site.
The city's icon is also a symbol of the Age of Discovery. Built in the early 1500s, it has been declared a World Heritage monument by UNESCO.
From the millennium-old walls of this castle you have a bird's-eye view of the city in the company of roaming peacocks. Inside is a small archaeological museum.
A treasure from the East and the West collected by one man is now one of the world's finest private art collections. It includes works by Rembrandt, Rubens, Monet and René Lalique.
A Portuguese millionaire has put together one of Europe's greatest modern art collections which includes works by Andy Warhol, Picasso, and Dali among others. Best of all, it's free.
Fascinating Oriental and European art makes up the collection of Portugal's "National Gallery." Much of it is related to the Age of Discovery, illustrating Portugal's links with Asia and Africa
Unique in the world, this museum showcases an ancient art form (decorative ceramic tiles) in a lavish old convent (see also the top 10 tiled attractions in the city)
The world's largest collection of royal carriages is housed in the Coaches Museum which should be seen after a visit to two other golden baroque attractions: São Roque Church (home to "the world's most expensive chapel") and Santa Catarina Church (one of the city's most magnificent golden interiors).
Design and fashion by some of the top international designers is being "previewed" in a space which in a couple of years will be expanded to become one of the world's leading design and fashion museums. Admission is free.
Odysseys of sea creatures swim together in a state-of-the-art building. Around it (in the Parque das Nações district) are fine examples of contemporary architecture, which includes Europe's longest bridge.

Above details are prescribes as a pleasuring and attractive documents by our side. Hope we can able to make our customers satisfied through our online process and makes our customer feel happy with the journey of:THE LISBON

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Cost and Dates

Package Type: Price Per Person on Twin Sharing
Rs. 111,895/- *
USD 2,281.01/- *
EUR 1,746.99/- *
GBP 1,447.68/- *
Departure Date: October :7,14,21
(For other location please contact OR Send Query)

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