FAQ about Buses from Ankola to Bijapur
How many buses are running between Ankola to Bijapur on the daily basis?
1 buses are running between Ankola to Bijapur. Out of which 1 are sleeper buses, and 1 are NON AC buses.
What is the ticket price for different types of buses on the Ankola to Bijapur bus route?
The minimum fare for Non AC bus is ₹916 on Ankola to Bijapur bus route.
How many seats are available for different types of buses on the Ankola Bijapur bus route?
30 seats for Non AC buses are available for today’s booking.
When does the first Ankola to Bijapur bus leaves for the day?
The first bus for Ankola to Bijapur bus route leaves at 22:15. It is a nonac bus and fare for this bus is ₹916.
When does the last bus leaves for Bijapur from Ankola?
The last bus for Ankola to Bijapur route leaves at 22:15. The ticket price for this nonac bus is ₹916.
Who are the popular operators on the Ankola to Bijapur bus route?
Top operators on the Ankola to Bijapur bus route is SRS Travels .
How many buses are GPS enabled?
Total 1 buses are GPS enabled on this route so that anyone can track his bus.
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Ankola Bijapur Bus Schedule & Info
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Popular attractions in Bijapur
- Ibrahim Rauza
Ibrahim Rauza was designed by a Persian architect and built under the able guidance of Ibrahim Adil Shah II in the 15th century. With the vision to maintain a harmonious relationship between Hindus and Muslims, this architectural masterpiece was initiated. Splashed with mesmerizing sculptures and beautiful adornments, the Ibrahim Rauza will grab your eyeballs from the first instant.
- Torvi Narasimha Temple
This temple was constructed underground which is close to Adil Shahi's Sangeeth mahal. Devi Lakshmi is .............
- Gol Gumbaz
The Indian state of Karnataka is a treasure trove of Islamic architecture. Stories of victory and defeat, fear and courage of rulers of Islamic India are weaved with perfection across every hook and nook of the state. Bijapur in Karnataka is such a well- preserved land of Islamic architecture, where the Gol Gumbaz proudly calls it the father of all.
A symbol of valour, a symbol of pride, the 'Malik-e-Maidan' stands within the precincts of the Bijapur Fort, now silent but once-roaring with robustness and power, to appease millions of admirers with its glorious past. Set-up by Mohammad Adil Shah, it is believed to have been the largest weapon built during medieval times. Inscriptions on the cannon reveal that it was built by a Turkish officer, Muhammad-bin-Hassan Rumi, serving the king of Ahmednagar and was later captured and brought to Bijapur by General Murari Pandit.