By Airways: There is no direct flight for Dalhousie. You can end your air travel at Delhi, Shimla or Chandigarh. From there onwards you can avail the bus or the taxi services. Other options are Gaggal (near Dharamsala), Amritsar (Punjab) and Jammu (J & K) lying with 130-200 km.
By Railways: There is no direct rail connection to Dalhousie. One can head for Pathankot in Punjab and therefrom use the bus/taxi services for Dalhousie.
By Roadways: Lying on the Chamba-Pathankot main road. For those heading from Pathankot should divert at Banikhet, which is just 5-6 km away from Dalhousie. Otherwise also, the places is well connected from a number of centres.
By Other Means: Taxi stand at Dalhousie provides services to and from Pathankot, Chamba, Khajiar, Brahmaur, Kalatope and Dharamsala.
It is name after the British Governor - General of the l9th century, Lord Dalhousie. The towns height varies between 1,525 m and 2,378m, and it is surrounded by varied vegetation - pines, dodders, oaks and flowering rhododendron. Dalhousie has charming colonial architecture, including some beautiful churches. Its location presents panoramic views of the plains - and like a long silverline, the river Ravi twists and turns below Dalhousie. The spectacular snow-covered Dhauladhar mountains are also visible from this enchanting town.
Dalhousie is a gateway to the ancient Chamba Hill State, now Chamba District of Himachal Pradesh, India. This hill region is a repository of ancient Hindu Culture, art, temples and handicrafts preserved under the longest running single dynastry.
The Pangi Valley is remote and highly inaccessible most of the year. It is located between the Pir Panjal and the Greater Himalayan ranges. It is home to Pangwal and Bhot tribes.
Dalhousies natural beauty, invigorating air, warm sunshine and quiet surroundings add enchantment to its level walks and treks amidst the dense forests. Nobel laureate Rabindranath Tagore is supposed to have written his first poem here and Dalhousie still remains a muse for artists.