The principle sanctuary at Dwarka, arranged on Gomti stream, is known as jagat mandir (all inclusive hallowed place) or trilok sundar (the most wonderful in all the three universes). Initially accepted to be worked by Vajranabh, the immense grandson of Lord Krishna, over 2500 years prior, it is a magnificent structure appearing to ascend from the waters of the Arabian Sea. Its flawlessly cut shikhar, achieving 43 m high and the immense banner produced using 52 yards of fabric, can be seen from as far away as 10 km. The glory of the sanctuary is improved by the flight of 56 stages prompting to the back side of the building in favor of the stream Gomti. The sanctuary is worked of delicate limestone and comprises of a sanctum, vestibule and a rectangular lobby with patios on three sides. There are two doors: swarga dwar (entryway to the sky), where travelers enter, and moksha dwar (entryway to freedom), where pioneers exit.
The lower part of the Dwarkadhish sanctuary is from the sixteenth century and the taking off steeple with its various bunches of little towers is from the nineteenth century. The principle part of the sanctuary has five stories, coming to a stature of more than 100 feet. The lovely carvings on its outside show brave sensuality, a multi-layered mythic force and uncommon progression of outline. Interestingly, the inside of the sanctuary is striking in its straightforwardness, with the main special case being the detailed ornamentation around the place of worship to the symbol of Dwarkadhish.
Inside, the asylum is a hive of voices, hues, incense and development. With confidence, for some it can likewise change into a space of inward hush and solidarity with the awesome.