Very few people have set their eyes on the Line of Control and the adjoining areas in Kashmir. These sensitive places have been largely off-limits due to the Borders and the local political situations. But the government is slowly opening these areas for tourism. JK Tourism has built guest houses so that people can enjoy the beauty of these hitherto unseen places for most. You can now also enjoy chai pe charcha along LoC at this new cafe at Kashmir’s Uri by the Indian Army. The newly opened cafeteria near Kaman Aman Setu is the last post of the Indian Army of LoC in Kashmir.
Visitors Can Experience How Things Are On The Ground
Till a few months back, no one would have dreamt of enjoying a warm cup of tea at Uri when India and Pakistan exchanged shells and mortars. But today, the Indian Army has thrown open a full-fledged cafeteria to give visitors a chance to experience how things are on the ground. The opening of the cafe comes at a time when India-Pakistan relations peaceful, particularly after the ceasefire agreement announced by two armies. Indian Army Also Transformed Bus Stand Into Street Library For Children In Kashmir.
#Watch | Indian Army installs a 60 feet long national flag at the LoC. Also, a cafeteria there has been reopened after many years.
Ieshani Wani brings us this ground report. pic.twitter.com/PwZ2WfUSfa
— TIMES NOW (@TimesNow) May 18, 2021
Enjoy Chai Pe Charcha At The Kaman Aman Post
Every traveller who wishes to visit the Kaman Post and see how things are on the ground can do so while enjoying a cup of chai in the cafeteria. Visitors can take a selfie on the bridge, enjoy snacks and chai in the cafeteria and take several souvenirs back home. The Kaman Aman post has served as a transit point for LoC trade and travel between J&K and Pakistan-occupied Kashmir.
— Outlook India (@Outlookindia) May 19, 2021
Apart from Uri, Kupwara is another place that deserves your attention. It is home to beautiful valleys such as the Lolab valley and the largest Alpine Valley in Kashmir, the Bangus Valley. At Kupwara, you can actually walk along the Kishenganga River and see activities across the border in Pakistan-occupied Kasmir. Fascinating, isn’t it?