Location

Delhi Metro represents a rapid transit system that provides services for Delhi and its satellite cities of Gurgaon, Faridabad, Noida, Ballabhgarh, Ghaziabad, and Bahadurgarh in the National Capital Region of India.

Information

Stations

Delhi metro consists of over 140 stations, dispersed throughout Delhi NCR, Old, and New Delhi, Noida, Gurgaon, and Faridabad. The number is increasing as the metro infrastructure has been a boon for passengers. Also, the widely spread system makes a few residential colonies and business localities accessible to everyone. The Delhi Metro management is efficient and has worked diligently from the day of its establishment. Due to this reason, one can travel from Noida to Delhi and Delhi to Gurgaon seamlessly. The design and construction of the stations take up to 2.5 million commuters every day and is considered one of the busiest metros in the world. The following five metro stations are the most active and most important metro stations of the capital. Rajiv Chowk Metro Station Enormous and crowded metro station of New Delhi, Rajiv Chowk represents an endless journey for the riders. This station can be found in the heart of Delhi, and people can easily reach Connaught Place from it. It is estimated that the station caters to around 500 000 travelers every day. One of the main reasons why Rajiv Chowk station is one of the busiest is that it connects to few other routes, like Barakhamba Road and Palika Bazaar, both of which are noteworthy for offices and shopping as well. Vaishali Metro Station This station is amongst the busiest ones of Delhi NCR. It includes large parking lots on its premises. A sudden increase in the property prices followed metro connectivity, of noteworthy areas such as Vaishali, Indirapuram, Vasundhara,

Lines

Red Line The Red Line was the first one of the subway when it opened. It connects Shaheed Sthal in the east to Rithala in the west. With a total length of 34.69 kilometers, the part of the line is elevated, and the part is at grade, crossing the Yamuna River between Kashmere Gate and Shastri Park stations. The inauguration of the first stretch between Tis Hazari and Shahdara led to the collapse of the ticketing system because the line was overloaded with the number of people that exceeded the capacity to four times. Yellow Line After the red one, the Yellow line was second to go. It was the first underground line in Delhi Metro. Currently, the line connects Samaypur Badli with Huda City Centre that is 49 kilometers from each other. The southern and northern parts of it are elevated when the central section runs underground. The line includes the second deepest Metro Station of India. Chawri Bazar is situated 25 meters below ground level. Blue Line The third line of the metro was the first to connect areas located outside Delhi. The most elevated line covers 56.61 kilometers and connects the satellite city of Noida in the east with Dwarka Sub City in the west. The first section between Dwarka and Barakhamba road was inaugurated in 2005. GreenLine The fifth line of the Delhi Metro opened in 2010. It was the first line on standard gauge. The route runs between Inderlok and Brigadier Hoshiyar Sing with a branch line connecting the Ashok Park Main station with Kirti Nagar station that lies on the Blue line. The line consist