Before starting a construction of architecture on any piece of land, it is better to get information about the conjuncture of the master of that plot with the help of his/her birth chart through an Astrologist says The country’s most influential Real Estate Strategist and Property Astrologer Hirav Shah.

Birth chart of anyone is made after observing different planetary positions according to the date, day, time and place related to the person’s birth.

Today, during such trying times, its all the more important to get accurate information so that, after construction or possession, disturbance is kept at bay, adds Hirav Shah, Real Estate Financial Advisor

Hirav Shah further says-
It is known fact that, Astrology has always been a key element since time immemorial while constructing architecture or design or buildings and hence our capital Delhi’s structures and buildings have also, always been quite influenced by Astrology plus Creativity plus Vision.
Delhi’s many landmarks have been a testimony to the above statement.

Meanwhile, let’s take a look and appreciate the uniqueness of the architectural splendour of all those landmarks in the National Capital which have finally made it to the ‘Hirav Shah list’ today.

1.India Gate


Following the Bangladesh Liberation war in 1972, a structure consisting of a black marble plinth with a reversed rifle, capped by a war helmet and bound by four eternal flames, was built beneath the archway. This structure, called Amar Jawan Jyoti (Flame of the Immortal Soldier), has since 1971 served as India’s tomb of the unknown soldier. India Gate is counted amongst the largest war memorials in India and every Republic Day, the Prime Minister visits the gate to pay their tributes to the Amar Jawan Jyoti, following which the Republic Day parade starts. The memorial-gate is also a popular spot for protests by the civil society in New Delhi.

One Liner- It is a symbol of Victory and Triumph.

2. Jantar Mantar


Jantar Mantar is located in the modern city of New Delhi. It consists of 13 architectural astronomy instruments. The site is one of five built by Maharaja Jai Singh II of Jaipur, from 1723 onwards,revising the calendar and astronomical tables. There is a plaque fixed on one of the structures in the Jantar Mantar observatory in New Delhi that was placed there in 1910 mistakenly dating the construction of the complex to the year 1710. Later research, though, suggests 1724 as the actual year of construction. Its height is 723 feet (220 m). The primary purpose of the observatory was to compile astronomical tables, and to predict the times and movements of the sun, moon and planets. Some of these purposes nowadays would be classified as astronomy.

One Liner- It depicts the significance of Astrology.

3. Lotus Temple


East of Nehru Place, this temple is built in the shape of a lotus flower and is the last of seven Major Bahai’s temples built around the world. Completed in1986 it is set among the lush green landscaped gardens.

The structure is made up of pure white marble The architect Furiburz Sabha chose the lotus as the symbol common to Hinduism, Buddhism, Bhai TempleJainism and Islam. Adherents of any faith are free to visit the temple and pray or meditate.

Around the blooming petals there are nine pools of water, which light up, in natural light. It looks spectacular at dusk when it is flood lit.

One Liner It depicts beauty and strategy.

4.The Shri Ram Centre

Shri Ram Centre for Art and Culture, Delhi
Ekabhishek, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons


The Shri Ram Centre architect Shiv Nath Prasad was famously innovative and uncompromising in his modern ideals, as can be seen in this experiment in reinforced concrete (built 1972). The unconventional composition of architectural forms, stacked like toy building blocks – intended to reflect the variety of cultural functions that the building serves dance, drama, music – is evocative of a lookout, or an aviary, with the heavy east-facing shade structures providing a striking interpretation of Le Corbusier’s philosophy of sun-responsive architecture.

One Liner It is symbolic of ‘breaking the convention’ to attain success.

5.Rabindra Bhavan

Rabindra Bhawan, Delhi
Ekabhishek, CC BY-SA 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons


The curving facade of this cultural centre yields to a poetic integration of interior and exterior space. Visitors find themselves quietly immersed in a meaningful mix of India’s rich heritage (shown in architect Habib Rahman’s use of architectural features such as jaalis – ornamental latticed stone work, often seen in Mughal architecture) and modern Western geometries a fluid functionalist representation of the lifelong dream of Rabindrinath Tagore – India’s most famous philosopher and poet, after whom the building is named.

One Liner It is symbolic of creativity, vision and strategy.

6.The Ford Foundation

Ford foundation building 1
Stakhanov, CC BY 3.0, via Wikimedia Commons


At the invitation of the Indian government, The Ford Foundation established its first international office in New Delhi in 1952 – and it needed a building to fit its global ideals. Enter Joseph Allen Stein, the American architect who left such a distinctive impression on the city that the surrounding area is now often referred to as “Steinabad”. This low-level complex sits demurely in the surrounding nature of the nearby Lodhi Gardens; the rustic stonework in simple block units reflects Stein’s philosophy of integrating manmade construction with nature’s expressiveness – a vision of unity and collaboration which mirrors the mission of the Ford Foundation itself.

One Liner It symbolises philosophy and vision.

7.National Dairy Development Board


The office of the National Dairy Development Board (1985) is a modernist tribute to India’s emerging architectural vernacular. Clean planes mingle with sloping exterior balconies, from which spring lush pockets of green, reminiscent of the hanging gardens of Babylon. Stacked cantilevered compartments create a feeling of dynamic spontaneous growth. The NDDB is a monument to architect Achyut Kanvinde’s vision of a carefully constructed India that combines historical aesthetics with the needs of a rapidly industrialising society a veritable temple to the sacred cow to which it is devoted.

One Liner It symbolises expansion, prosperity and growth.

8.Lodi Garden


In the middle of the gardens is the Bara Gumbad (“Big Dome”), it consists of a large rubble-constructed dome and is not a tomb[citation needed] but was constructed as a gateway to either the attached three domed masjid (mosque) or a large walled enclosure. Both the Bara Gumbad and the mosque were built in 1494 during the reign of Sikander Lodi, there is also a residence surrounding a central courtyard, where the remains of a water tank can be seen. Opposite the Bara Gumbad is the Shisha Gumbad (“mirror dome”) for the glazed tiles used in its construction, which contains graves, whose occupants are not clearly identifiable (either an unknown family of Sikandar Lodi’s court or Bahlul Lodi).

One Liner It symbolises creativity and prosperity.

9.Statesman House


Planted in the centre of Connaught Place and designed by Herbert Baker and Edwin Lutyens, Statesman House is a far cry from the classic bungalow style with which its architects are so often associated. It captures the grandeur of India’s transformational age with receding tiers – invoking the feeling of tantalising incompletion and classic ruins. The central open-air atrium seems to draw directly from the Roman Coliseum, but this is actually the home of one of India’s oldest national newspapers.

One Liner It symbolises grandeur and class; Growth and Success.

10.National Cooperative Development Corporation


Nicknamed the “Pajama Building” due to its bi-winged structure (parting not unlike a pair of wide-leg pants), the building housing the National Cooperative Development Corporation (Kuldip Singh, 1978-80) is one of the city’s most iconic brutalist constructions. A polygonal concrete facade steps skyward to create a straddling effect, supported by two central pillars within an open atrium, which loom in massive stolidity – reminding those who enter of the tradition and histories that underpin even the most radical innovation.

One Liner It represents uniqueness, innovation, revolution and transformation.


It is said that Astrology is deeply linked to the architectural structure of the Delhi-landmarks mentioned above.
Not just the above structures, today Astrology plays a vital role in the making of many buildings, properties, their structures, positions and in short, in the trade of real estate.

Meanwhile, the country today is aware of the fact that Real Estate Investment Advisor and Real Estate Strategist, Hirav Shah has created his own brand, in the real estate trade by his Astro consultation, answers and advisory.

Hirav Shah Advisory –

For the most successful people in the world, 2021 already started… Has it for YOU?
Who doesn’t want to experience success in business?
But are you truly doing the right things to get there?

Can you honestly say that you are taking ACTION on your goals?
If you hesitated AT ALL answering any of those questions, you need to shift your focus to doing what’s necessary to get you the success you desire…
Without an actionable strategy, NOTHING is possible.

With Astro Strategy, EVERYTHING is possible.
So plant the seeds now for your future, and focus on investing energy in the habits that will create the results you really want.
NOW is the time to do the things that you have been wanting to do. Don’t procrastinate and rob yourself of a more compelling future…
What ONE goal will you focus on for a head start in 2021?

Any confusion or difficult YES/NO Business decision requires an expert opinion.

Just make sure your business strategy in terms of Brand, Sales, Marketing, Advertising, Mergers, Diversification, etc…is still on track to reach your goals. Business Astrologer Hirav Shah’s answers have proven to be game-changers.

It’s time to fire up your future!!