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India and the countries that broke from it (Pakistan & Bangladesh) provide some of the world most rewarding (and trying) travel.
Going to the Sunderbans requires a lot of hassle unless you book a tour.
Yes, it's damn trying and hard work, but India has so much to offer on and off the tourist trail: English spoken, culturally/historically fascinating, good transport, cheap and just plain brilliant. This really is one of the few places on the globe you can still get serious culture shock and sensual overload.
India really is just so much it's almost impossible to introduce and summarise, perhaps the only common theme is you'll feel like all your senses are being assaulted.
All guides/books can be viewed in more detail and click-through purchased with Amazon in the UK, US or Canada.
Plus shopping through the site is a big thank you (if you have been helped out). The Sunderbans an area of mango-grove swamps which the country shares with India, and is a world heritage sight plus home to [man-eating] tigers (that you'll likely never see) is fairly inaccessible for budget travellers to visit independently - you'll need official guards to chaperone you, as there are incidents of banditry in the area. (you will be an attraction most of the time), Old Dhaka's frenzy (for as long as you can handle it), the Rocket Boat (or similar) trip, cycling around tea plantations in the North-East. The weather (hot and humid, apart from December and January when it can be surprisingly cold).
There is just no way that it won't have an effect on you and if (like me and thousands of others) you leave after your first trip loathing it, you'll probably remember your visit fondly and be back many, many times.
The best advice to minimise the negative effect travel in India can have is to allow time or keep to a small route, pick a cooler time of year and remember that although India can be dirt cheap it will always be more expensive for a traveller.
What you will find here should give you a good background, but if you have decided these are some of the countries you want to visit and need more planning information then you are strongly recommended to complement what you find here with a planning guide. For somewhere as huge and varied as India, the introduction and 'not to be missed' chapters in the Rough Guide are strongly recommended.
If you are set on going and need a guidebook or reading material please see a list of recommended guides/books here (go on, have a look! If you want to read fiction, you are in luck as some of the world's best writers originate from India and Asia in general.
Flights are good value and well worth it if you have the funds.
Other advice is getting a double entry visa so you can pop to Nepal for a break from it all.
This is love it and hate it territory, and you will almost certainly hate it if your main focus is only the most popular beaches and famous temples/monuments in a short space of time during the hottest periods.