Abstract: Dielectric relaxation (DR) measurements in the frequency window 0.2 ≤ ν(GHz) ≤ 50 for deep eutectic solvents (DESs) made of acetamide (CH3CONH2) and urea (NH2CONH2) with the general composition, [f CH3CONH2 + (1 − f) NH2CONH2] at f = 0.6 and 0.7, reveal three distinct relaxation time scales—τ1 ∼ 120 ps, τ2 ∼ 40 ps, and τ3 ∼ 5 ps. Qualitatively similar time scales have been observed for DR of neat molten urea, whereas the reported DR for neat molten acetamide in the same frequency window reflects two relaxation processes with no trace of ∼100 ps time scale. This slowest DR time scale (τ1) resembles closely to the long-time constant of the simulated structural H-bond relaxation (CHB(t)) involving urea pairs. Similarity in activation energies estimated from the temperature dependent DR measurements (335 ≤ T/K ≤ 363) and structural H-bond relaxations indicates that the structural H-bond relaxation overwhelmingly dominates the slowest DR relaxation in these DESs. Simulated collective reorientational correlation functions (Cl(t)), on the other hand, suggest that the second slower time scale (∼40 ps) derives contributions from both the single particle orientation dynamics and structural H-bond relaxation, leaving no role for hydrodynamic molecular rotations. The sub-10 ps DR time scale has been found to be connected to the fast reorientation dynamics of the component molecules (acetamide or urea). Fractional viscosity dependence for the longest DR times, τDR∝η/Tp, has been observed for these DESs with the fraction power p = 0.7. Subsequently, the temporal heterogeneity aspects of these media have been investigated by examining the simulated particle motion characteristics and substantiated by estimating the dynamically correlated time scales and length-scales through simulations of four-point susceptibilities and density correlations. These estimated dynamical time scales and length-scales assist in explaining the different inferences regarding solution heterogeneity drawn from different measurements on these DESs.