At the point when the Taj Mahal was initially built, the walkways were fixed with natural product trees and cypresses, which were intended to symbolize life and passing. There were additionally wellsprings in the shallow pools. Court performers would have filled the space, making it an exceptionally mystical space.
At the back of the garden is the tomb. On the sides of the tomb is a mosque and a building which seems to be indistinguishable to the mosque and is utilized as a resting lobby. Both of these structures sit on an indistinguishable base from the tomb and appear to outwardly offset the mass of the tomb itself. The structures themselves are made up basically of red sandstone. The extensive focal tomb, then again, is comprised of white marble, which truly sparkles beside the red sandstone structures that flank it.
The tomb sits all alone base. Like the tomb, the base of the tomb is made of white marble. The entire structures of the tomb is raised higher then alternate structures on its marble stage. There are four minarets, which look like slim towers, at every edge of the encompassing space of the Taj Mahal. The three different levels of the minarets relate with the tombs, typically making a bond between them.
At the highest point of every minaret sits a chattri, or structure. In customary Indian royal residences, Chattri were a typical building highlight. Chattri have their underlying foundations in the Islamic religion.