Gol Gumbaz -an architectural wonder and the largest dome in the world. The dome dominates miles of area by its sheer size and it is difficult to suppress the urge to see the dome once you are there. With a height of 51 metres and diameter of 37 metres, the entire structure has been raised on a wall whose thickness is 3 metres.
The most splendid structure in Bijapur is,The Ibrahim Roza and the accompanying mosque. The tomb of the illustrious Adil Shahi Sultan Ibrahim II, the structure has been lavishly praised by the art historians as well as the common tourists alike. The tomb is built to perfection and is an example of unstinting technical care and skilled artistry without any equals. The tomb has remarkable proportions, with elegant cupolas and slender minarets, parapets cornices adding the necessary decorative touches.
Built in 1686, during the rule of Adil Shah I, the Jami Masjid of Bijapur is a stately structure that is sober and massive. The huge dome of the Masjid is onion-shaped and rests on the beams of a grand hall divided into 45 compartments. The Mughal Emperor Aurangzeb made some additions to the original corridors on the northern and southern sides and put a gateway on the eastern side
Built by Adil Shah I as a part of the palace-cum-audience hall. The central arch of Gagan Mahal is the widest and tallest in entire Bijapur. This Mahal are now part of a beautiful park.
Sat Manzil or the seven-storeyed tower near the Gagan Mahal is now mostly in ruins. Originally the structure was a watchtower overlooking the bastions, the moat girdling, and the ramparts Of the citadel.
Close to the Roza lies Taj Bawdi, built by Ibrahim II in memory of his wife. Two octagonal towers flank the giant gateway leading to the water tank which is still in use, a great relief during summer months.
Mehtar Mahal is a small but exquisite structure not to be missed while going to the old city. Built in the Indo-Saracenic style, this is an extremely ornate structure with brackets supporting the balconies and trelliswork so impressive that it recalls the splendour of the Italian Quattrocento.
Asar Mahal was also built by Muhammad Adil Shah where he kept two hairs of Prophet Muhammad for devout Muslims. It is a five-arched façade—a grand building in Bijapur.
The 16th-century Bijaipur Castle is located right next to a wildlife sanctuary which has leopards, wild boar, blue bulls and spotted deer freeing it. The castle is now a heritage hotel run by the Bijaipur royal family.