Know all about the unique Waste To Wonder Park in Delhi

Waste To Wonder Park,Delhi

Delhi, the bustling metropolitan has numerous offerings for all its patrons. From ancient monuments to bustling markets, malls, amusement parks, galleries, and other recreational spots, there is something for everyone who chooses to visit this city or stay in it. Besides the usual tourist attractions that beautify the capital city, there are several new and upcoming sites that add to Delhi’s extravagance. One such relatively new addition to the city is Waste To Wonder Park.

Since waste management is a growing concern worldwide, and India is no exception, there is a need to rectify the situation. The increasing amount of waste generated daily is a cause for concern, and it’s high time we start looking for innovative solutions to manage it.

The Waste to Wonder Park in Delhi is one such unique solution that aims to tackle the problem of waste management in a creative way. Located in the heart of Delhi, the Waste to Wonder Park is a one-of-a-kind park that features seven replicas of some of the world’s most iconic landmarks, all made from recycled scrap metal. The park covers an area of 5 acres and is located in the Sarai Kale Khan area, close to the Nizamuddin Railway Station.

Waste To Wonder Park Ticket Price: INR 50/- ( Adults) and INR 25/- (Children between 3-12 years)
Waste To Wonder Park Timings: 11:00 AM To 11:00 PM
(Closed on Mondays and National Holidays)
Waste To Wonder Park Location: Rajiv Gandhi Smriti Van, Near Hazrat Nizamuddin Metro Station, Block A, Ganga Vihar, Sarai Kale Khan, New Delhi – 110013


The park was inaugurated in February 2019 by the then Union Minister of State for Housing and Urban Affairs, Hardeep Singh Puri. The park is managed by the South Delhi Municipal Corporation (SDMC), and the replicas were created by the sculptors of the Indian Railways.

Let’s take a closer look at the seven replicas that can be found in the park:

1. Eiffel Tower:

Wonder Park in Delhi eiffel tower
Image Source:

The 25-feet-tall replica of the Eiffel Tower is the tallest structure in the park. Designed by Sandip Pasalkar, it weighs 60 tonnes and is made from 9000 automobile scrap pieces, including angles, C-channels and clutch plates.

2. Statue of Liberty:

Wonder Park in Delhi Statue of Liberty
Image Source:

This replica of the Statue of Liberty is 30-feet-tall and is made from 10 tonnes of scrap metal, and weighs 8 tonnes. This particular replica is made out of straps, including railings, pipes, car rims, and metal sheets.

3. Leaning Tower of Pisa:

Wonder Park in Delhi Leaning Tower of Pisa
Image Source:

Created with 10.5 tonnes of waste scraps, this 25-feet-tall replica of the Leaning Tower of Pisa features 211 arches and eight storeys. Waste metal sheets, pipes, benches, grass cutters, springs and typewriters are used to create this replica.

Also Read: 6 Museums Of Delhi For The History And Culture Enthusiast In You

4. Great Pyramid of Giza:

Wonder Park in Delhi Great Pyramid of Giza
Image Source:

Created by Pijush Patra, a Vadodara-based architect, the 18-feet-tall replica of the Great Pyramid of Giza is made from 7 tonnes of scrap metal and features 110 layers.

5. Colosseum Of Rome:

Wonder Park in Delhi Colosseum Of Rome
Image Source:

The 15-feet-tall replica of the Colosseum was made using 11 tonnes of scrap materials. Metal railings, electric poles, benches, car wheels, automobile spare parts and metal railing were used to create this replica.

6. The Christ the Redeemer Statue:

Wonder Park in Delhi The Christ the Redeemer Statue
Image Source:

Waste To Wonder Park also features a 25-feet-high replica of the Christ the Redeemer Statue. It is made out of electric poles, motorbike chains, engine parts and old benches.

7. Taj Mahal:

Wonder Park in Delhi Taj Mahal
Image Source:

Using 30 tonnes of waste materials, 24 workers constructed a 20-feet high replica of the Taj Mahal in about five and a half months. They mainly used electric pole pipes, park benches, swings, old pans and cycle rings to create the structure.

The sculptures are impressive to look at and are a testament to the creativity and skill of the Indian sculptors. But the park is more than just a collection of impressive replicas. It’s an educational experience that teaches you about the importance of waste management and recycling.

The park features several information panels that explain how waste can be converted into useful products, and you can also see some of the machinery used to recycle scrap metal. The park’s focus on sustainability and waste management is a great way to create awareness and educate people about the importance of responsible waste management.

Apart from being an educational experience, the park is also a great place for recreation. You can take a leisurely stroll through the park and admire the impressive replicas, or you can take a break on one of the many benches and enjoy the peaceful surroundings. There’s also a small food court in the park that serves a variety of snacks and refreshments.

The Waste to Wonder Park is a unique initiative that has gained a lot of attention and praise. It’s a great example of how waste management can be turned into a creative and educational experience that benefits the community. The Waste of Wonder ticket price is also reasonable, with it being INR 50/- for adults, INR 25/- for children between 3 to 12 years and no entry fee for senior citizens and children attending Corporation Schools.

Waste to Wonder Park in Delhi is a one-of-a-kind initiative that’s worth visiting. If you are looking forward to exploring this wonderful site and the amazing city of Delhi, then book a luxurious stay at The LaLiT New Delhi. As one of the best hotels in New Delhi, we make sure that your trip is beyond comfortable and a memorable experience.

0 0
June 16, 2023

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

You may use these <abbr title="HyperText Markup Language">html</abbr> tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>