People who are fond of shopping are fond of collecting information about the market. Have their own city or have traveled to another city or region. I like to visit the local market. In which markets do you get good goods, where do you get cheap goods and which markets of the city are you famous for? There are many cities in India which are famous for their markets. For example, if someone wants to buy leather goods, then think of going to Kanpur. Similarly Lucknow is famous for Chikankari.
You will find leather or chicken clothes all over the country, but if you come to Kanpur or Lucknow, you will definitely buy something here. But there are many such markets in India which are more famous than goods due to location, environment. Have you ever been to a market where only women run the shop? Or a place where the market is on water and not on land? If not then here’s a new product just for you!
To visit the Ima Keithal market of Manipur
A beautiful place for But a market here is very famous. If I go to Manipur, I must visit Ima Keithel market in the capital Imphal. In this market you will see only women shopkeepers. Only women run the shop here. Ina Keithel means ‘Mother’s Market’. It is the largest women’s market in the world.
Kannauj Perfume Market
Ittar Bazar is located in Kannauj district of Uttar Pradesh. Only perfumes are available in this market. More than 650 types of perfumes are sold here. The history of this market is very old. The perfume market is flourishing here since the time of King Harshavardhana.
Kashmir’s Dal Lake Market
Kashmir is called the heaven on earth. Every year a large number of people from all over the country and abroad come to see this paradise. Mountains, wooden houses, houseboats are a bit more fun. If you also want to roam here, then definitely go to Dal Lake. The special thing about this market is that it is not situated on the ground but in the middle of the waterfall. People sell and buy vegetables by boat.
Assam’s Janbil Bazar
There was a time when the rupee was not invented. It was the currency of the barter system in those days. People bought what they needed and in return they gave what they had. For example, if you have rice, you can buy wheat by giving rice. But if you are told that this system is still in use in India, then you might not believe it. There is a Janbil Market in Assam, where even today the trade of goods is done by bargaining. This type of market has been operating in the same way since the beginning of the 15th century.