Wednesday, November 4, 2009

Royal Chitwan National Park

Area: 932 sq. km.
Established: 1973

Royal Chitwan National Park, the oldest national park in Nepal, is situated in the subtropical inner Terai lowlands of South-Central Nepal. The park was designated as a World Heritage Site in 1984.
The park covers a pristine area with a unique ecosystem of significant value to the world. It contains the Churiya hills, ox-bow lakes and flood plains of Rapti, Reu, and Narayani Rivers. Approximately 70% of the park vegetation is sal forest. The remaining vegetation types include grassland (20%), riverine forest (7%), and sal with chirpine (3%), the latter occurring at the top of the Churiya range. The riverine forests consist mainly of khair, sissoo and simal. The grasslands form a diverse and complex community with over 50 species. The Saccharum species, often called elephant grass, can reach 8 m. in height. The shorter grasses such as Imperata are useful for thatch roofs.
There are more than 43 species of mammals, over 450 species of birds, and more than 45 species of amphibians and reptiles in the park.
Formerly, the Chitwan Valley was well known for big game hunting and until 1950 was exclusively managed as a hunting reserve for the Rana Prime Ministers and their guests. In 1963, the area south of the Rapti River was demarcated as a rhinoceros sanctuary. In 1970, His late Majesty King Mahendra approved, in principle, the creation of Royal Chitwan National Park.

Within the park lie the Churia hills, ox-bow lakes, and the flood plains of Rapti, Reu and Narayani Rivers. The Churia hills rise gradually towards the east from 150m. to over 800m. elevation. The lower but more rugged Someshwor hills occupy most of the western portion of the park. The flood plains of Chitwan contain rich alluvial soils. The park boundaries have been delineated by the Narayani and Rapti Rivers in the north and west, and the Reu river and Someshwor hills in the south and south-west. It shares its eastern border with the Parsa Wildlife Reserve.

The park is influenced by a tropical monsoon climate with relatively high humidity. Winter, spring and monsoon are the three main seasons. The cool winter season occurs from October to February. Spring begins in March and is soon followed summer that ends in early June. Summer days are typically hot with up to an average 30C daytime temperature. The monsoon usually begins at the end of June and continues until September. The mean annual rainfall is about 21-50 mm. and during this time of the year rivers are flooded and most of the roads are virtually impassable.

The Chitwan Valley is characterized by tropical to sub-tropical forest. Roughly 70% of park vegetative cover is sal (shorea robusta) forest, a moist deciduous vegetation type of the Terai region. The remaining vegetation types include: grassland (20%), riverine forest (70%), and sal with chirpine (pinus roxburghii) (3%) forest, the latter occurring at the tops of the Churia range. The riverine forests consist mainly of khair, sissoo, and simal. The simal has a spiny bark when young and develops buttresses at the bottom in older stages. The grasslands form a diverse and complex community with over 50 species.

There are more than 43 species of mammals in the park. The park is especially renowned for its protection of the endangered one- horned rhinoceros, tiger, and gharial crocodile along with many other common species of wild animal. The estimated population of rhinos is 400. The park also secures populations of endangered species such as gaur, wild elephant, four horned antelope, striped hyena, pangolin, Gangetic dolphin, monitor lizard, and python.
Some of the other animals found in the park are sambar, chital, hog deer, barking deer, sloth deer, common leopard, ratel, palm civet, wild dog, langur and rhesus monkeys.
There are over 450 species of birds in the park. Among the endangered birds are the Bengal florican, giant hornbill, lesser florican, black stork and white stork. A few of the common birds seen are peafowl, red jungle fowl, and different species of egrets, herons, kingfishers, flycatchers and woodpeckers. The best times for bird watching are in March and December.
More than 45 species of amphibians and reptiles are found in the park, some of which are the
marsh mugger crocodile, cobra, green pit viper and various species of frogs and tortoises. The park is actively engaged in the scientific study of several species of wild flora and fauna.

Sunday, November 1, 2009

Attractions in Nepal

Nepal is a beautiful country with many mysterious attractions to be enjoyed. Whether you are more interested in culture, religion or wildlife, you can be sure that there will be a number of attractions in Nepal that appeal to you. As with any country, the attractions may require some physical effort – but that is not to say that everything to be enjoyed in this stunning country necessitates hard work. For the young, healthy and physically fit, hiking from village to village in the Himalayas may prove to be an enchanting option. What better way is there to immerse yourself in the local lifestyle than to make use of trails that the people of the country have been using for centuries. Hiking or trekking is also an awesome way to see some of the country’s spectacular scenery.
For the less energetic, there is usually some form of public transportation which will take you to the various cities and towns in Nepal. Once you have arrived, attractions such as Durbar Square, Monkey Temple and Basantapur Tower are usually within walking distance of each other. Make the most of Nepal attractions by planning your trip carefully.


Thursday, October 8, 2009

Peak Climbing

Compared with the full scale mountaineering attempts of the Everest & others to be attempted by highly professional climbers only, smaller peaks offer a less risky but no less adventurous climbing to hardened trekkers & mountaineers alike. Thus, these smaller peaks are called the Trekkers’ Peaks, for they were opened to provide dedicated trekkers an opportunity to attempt mountaineering with minimal costs, and with comparatively little training. However, as Stan Armington cautions in his Lonely Planet travel guide Nepal Himalaya, to call them the Trekkers Peaks may be interesting for the high mountaineers, but nonetheless a misnomer for average trekkers. All these smaller peaks are still higher than the highest peaks in America & Europe. Hence, you need to get some real training on climbing a snow mountain with an ice axe. Still, that’d not be a big deal for daring &dedicated hikers who wish for some extra adventure.There are altogether 33 climbing peaks that can be attempted accompanied by a register guide with the Nepal Mountaineering Association (NMA). Some Trekkers’ Peak on Nepal’s Popular Trekking Regions:

Annapurna Region:
Hiunchuli 6441 meters
Mardi Himal 5587 meters
Singu Chuli 6501 meters
Tharpu Chuli 5663 meters

Everest Region:
Imja Tse 6189 meters
Khungma Tse 5820 meters
Kwangde 6187 meter
Mera Peak 6476 meters

Langtang Region:
Naya Kangri 5846 meters

Rolwaling Region:
Ramdung 5925 meters

Manang Region:
Chulu East & West Both around 6500meters

Wednesday, July 1, 2009

The Holi River "Kali Gandaki"

Named after the Hindu goddess of destruction, Kali, the river rises in Mustang, on the northern side of the Himalayan range. As it tumbles down between the majestic Daulagiri and the Annapurna ranges, it creates one of the world's deepest river canyons.
The recent damming of the lower portion of this river, has left us with one of Nepal's premier medium length river journeys; combining great whitewater with some of the most beautiful scenery in Nepal, seldom-visited villages, truly quiet and introspective evenings, abundant wildlife, sandy beaches and outrageously beautiful waterfalls.
The rapids on the Kali Gandaki are much more technical and continuous keeping paddlers busy all day. Both experienced and novice rafters love this. Nowhere else is it possible to find such diversity on a 3 day raft trip.
Nice drops, sparkling chutes and turbulent rapids provide class III to IV+ runs during the fall and spring seasons. This ancient trading route from Tibet takes you through the deepest river gorge in the world. Watch for the Dhaulagiri and Annapurna Mountain Ranges (the popular trekking route) and have your camera ready!


For the adventurous there are large areas of the country still to be explored by mountain bike. Most importantly, it allows independent travel-you can stoop wherever you like and it liberates you from crowded buses. Mountain bikes are available for rent within the country. Think of Himalayan Mountain Bike tours as if trekking-by-bicycle except you get to cover 3 or 4 times the territory in same time while maximizing your vacation time and holiday experience. There is nothing like the wonders of Nepal seen and experienced by mountain biking. Let's make Nepal an ideal mountain biking adventure playground. Around the Kathmandu valley and Pokhara, there are many sightseeing destinations which are easily can be visited by mountain biking trip or it is best way to spend your lay over day after and before trek and a great idea to see Nepal's hidden most interesting hidden places.
The foothills of the Himalayas are a mountain biker's paradise. World class rides are accompanied by breathtaking mountain vista's. You'll be in touch with centuries-old culture, fresh mountain air, great trails and of course the greatest range of snow-capped peaks in the world.... from K2 to Everest and Kanchanjunga.
Day 1. After breakfast, start biking to Nagarkot, transfer to hotel, biking tour around, great views of snow capped mountains with beautiful sunrise and sunset.Day 2. Cycling down to Changunarayan temple, visit oldest temple of Nepal after that go to Bhaktapur, visit Golden gate at Durbar Square, museum, Nyatapola temple, pottery square, woodcarving center and peacock window and back to Kathmandu.
Nagarjun Hill
Morning after breakfast start biking to Nagarjun hill, one of the best view point of Kathamndu valley, a great photographic site, beautiful Mountain views- Ganesh Himal, Langtang, Manaslu and Lamjung Himal.


Saturday, June 13, 2009

All Nepal Tour

Few people trek around the Kathmandu valley. Yet it offers a rich insight into the lives, history, culture and religion, together with the daily toil in the fields of its inhabitants. The valley rim lies around 1000/ 2800 m and in the spring offers early flowering rhododendrons and through the autumn and winter, wonderful mountain vistas which can, from certain view-points, stretch from Everest in the east to Annapurna in the west.

DAY 01 : ARRIVE IN KATHMANDUWhen you arrive in Kathmandu, you'll be taken to your hotel. While in Kathmandu you will have time fascinating Buddhist and Hindu temples and shrines reflecting ancient local traditions are highlighted on our guided tour. There's time to explore the city's many charms on your own too. O/N in Kathmandu.

DAY 02 : KATHMANDU - CHISOPANIAfter breakfast driver to Sundarijal (Trekking Starting point) and trek to Chisopani (2194m). Chisopani is very good for walking through the forest and along the ridge with spectacular views of Annapurna, Manaslu, Ganesh Himal, Langtang and Jugal Himal which is offer outstanding views of the Himalaya and overnight camping in Chisopani.

DAY 03 : CHISAPANI - NAGARKOTWalk between the village and forest, continue our journey to Nagarkot 2300m above the sea-level. This spot provides an excellent view of the sunset and Mount Everest can be seen on a clear day. O/N camping in Nagarkot.

DAY 04 : NAGARKOT - KATHMANDUWe'll awake early to watch the spectacular dawn, the first rays of the sun firing the peaks a hellist red slowly lighting up the Himalayas from Kachenjunga and Everest in the far East of Annapurna and Dwalagiri in the West. Travel to Dhulikhel. Afternoon, we'll drive back to Kathmandu. O/N in Kathmandu.

DAY 05 : KATHMANDU - RAFTING - CHITWAN NATIONAL PARKAfter breakfast drive to rafting site (Trisuli River for White water Rafting) It takes approximately 2 hrs drive from KATHMANDU. This River is popular as access to the Prithivi Highway makes "breaking off" the journey easy. Trisuli River is also an ideal beginner's River . Lunch we'll be served after 3/4 hrs rafting in the riverside. After lunch, drive to Chitwan National Park upon arrival, rooms assigned and there will be a short briefing on the program and our facilities. 4:00 PM: Elephant-back safari: Guests will ride on an elephant to explore the jungle and wildlife you will be able to see the one-horned rhinoceros, several types of deer, monkeys, wild boar, bison, sloth bear, leopard and, if lucky, the Royal Bengal tiger. This exciting ride lasts for 2-3 hours. 7:00 PM: Dinner in the central dining hall.

DAY 06 : Chitwan National Park5:30 AM: Wake-up call followed by tea or coffee, then proceed on a Nature Walk. This encounter on foot with the environment will introduce the main features of eastern Chitwan. Sal forest, open grassland and reverie jungle. Our guides will help you identify some species of birds, plants and other wildlife that you may encounter. 8:30 AM: Breakfast 9:30 AM: Elephant briefing program: Learn more about these fascinating animals during a visit to our elephant stable. (For the brave ones there is even a crash course in riding and leading the elephants) 1.00 PM: LUNCH. After lunch , Canoeing : A traditional dug-out canoe takes you on a silent trip down the Rapti river to view aquatic birds and the animals of the river banks. Back to resort through the Jungle. 7:00 PM: Tharu Stick dance: Farmers of the nearby villages will show some of their traditional skills and dances. 8:00 PM: Dinner around the camp firing.

DAY 07 : Chitwan National Park - POKHARA5.30 AM: Bird Watching (or another elephant ride) after early morning tea/coffee.8.00 AM: Breakfast9.00 AM: Luggage down and departure at 9.39 AM. To Pokhara. The actual program for your stay, will be given to you on arrival at Resort / camp. The activities are adjusted to the season and weather conditions. Naturally, it may not always be possible to follow this schedule to the minute and the circumstances may force us to alter the program at short notice. On safari in the jungle you will be accompanied by expert naturalists who will advise on safety procedures and we request you to respect their judgment at all times. If you wish to stroll in the forest alone, a guide will have to accompany you for your safety. O/N in Kathmandu.

DAY 08 : POKHARA CITY TOURAfter breakfast we've sightseeing around Pokhara valley. Pokhara lakeside villages sits, "front row center" to one of the most beautiful Himalayan panoramas in the world. The Annapurna and famous "Fishtail" mountain peak of Machapuchhare tower over the tropical setting of Pokhara and you spend there will be the scenic highlight of your trip. You're free in Pokhara Valley also called "Magic Land" or Dreamland" of Nepal, to explore the various interesting place like a boating in Fewa lake over looking the region of Annapurna Areas, David Falls, Mahendra Cave and some Temples. Evening you're free to explore the colorful town. O/N in Pokhara.

DAY 09 : POKHARA - KATHMANDUAfter breakfast you're return to Kathmandu by road. After arrive in Kathmandu you're free to shop and pick up some last minute souvenirs, rest and visit the shop etc.. O/N in Kathmandu.

DAY 10 : DEPARTUREAfter breakfast free for you until time to leave the international airport for your final destination.

Paragliding in Nepal

Paragliding is a relatively new adventure sport in Nepal, and little information is available in tourist guidebooks. Paragliding in this Himalayan country can be a truly wonderful and fulfilling experience for the adventure-seekers. You can experience unparalleled scenic grandeur as you share airspace with Himalayan griffin vultures, eagles, kites, while floating over villages, monasteries, temples, lakes and jungles, with a fantastic view of the majestic Himalayas.
The last three years have seen the activity flourish in Pokhara , and it now is an internationally recognized destination for free-flight enthusiasts.

Gliding is a weather dependent sport and the flying season in Nepal commences from November through February, the best months being November and December. By virtue of its latitude and monsoonal climate, the tree line in Nepal is at an incredible 3,900 m above sea level. With conditions milder than summer alpine, these are excellent and constant atmospherics.
The topography and climate of Nepal also make it an ideal destination for all levels of pilots- subtropical conditions provide plenty of thermals and combined with the long valleys common in Nepal, they produce perfect 'cloud streets' ideal for paragliders, inviting them to fly along this "sky highway". The local microclimate, controlled by the numerous lakes in the valley, is unique, which makes it even better for the glider.
The 98/99 season saw 88 out of 90 days flyable, while the 99/00 season went one better, when we were in the air 89 days out of 90. It would be hard to find anywhere else with such friendly and constant conditions.
The best months for flying are November, December and January. Cloud base varies between 2000m and 2700m. Come February the extremely short and hardly noticeable winter is over and the ground is very dry, the air hazy. Gone are the mild conditions of the previous 3 months. By March and April there is a mountain wind, coming off the big peaks and some days causes strong valley winds. Indeed you can windsurf in April on Phewa Tal, the biggest lake in the Pokhara valley. The heavy air is just waiting for the monsoon and the intermittent storms in April and May are only a forerunner for the spectacular break in the weather come early June.

The main area for flying in Nepal is the Annapurna region, more specifically the Pokhara valley. This lakeside town is Nepal's second "city", nestled at the foot of the Annapurna Himal, the views commanded from here, of 3 of the worlds 8000m peaks, are unsurpassed. At an altitude of 800m ASL the subtropical climate means that, year round, it is short and T-shirt weather. The micro-climate of the valley makes it an ideal area for flying, with far more constant conditions than the Kathmandu valley 150 km east.
There are several sites around Phew Tal (the lake) but the most accessible is Sarangkot (1500m ASL). A view point 700m above Pokhara, it is unique in that it has a road running to the top. A short walk brings you to the only purpose built take off in the country. Cut out of the slope is a 45m by 45m clearing. With regular cycles providing easy reverse launches, you could not ask for a more picturesque site. With the lake 2000 ft below, the mountains behind, and the unlimited potential for XC and out and returns, this has quickly become the main site for the area, and many pilots have based themselves in Pokhara for the season, flying from this mountain alone.
There are an abundance of other sites around the valley but all need to be walked up. With names such as Dikie Danda, Devi Falls, Poomdi and Matepani, all can be connected by air from Sarangkot.
Different types of flying deals-There are various deals for the paragliding enthusiast as well as those checking this sport out for the first time. There is a three-day introductory course for beginners, as well as tandem flights (where you fly with an instructor) for the inexperienced or less brave. At 6000 ft, you sit back in your seat as your qualified pilot takes you on an unforgettable journey. The take-off point

Saturday, May 16, 2009

Nepal Jungle Safaris

Nepal has been identified as one of the Asia’s most biologically important countries. The tiny country is the home of nearly 4.5 per cent of the world's mammalian species and over nine per cent of bird species.The country with its wide range of altitude and immense bio-climatic diversity supports more than thirty- five forest types giving rise to 5,833 species of flowering plants, including around 248 species of endemic plant and 700 species of medicinal plants. Nepal's landmass is also home to 185 species of mammals, 847 species of birds, 645 species of butterflies, 170 species of fishes and other animals. At this time, 26 species of mammals, nine species of birds and three species of reptiles are declared endangered.
18% of the total area of Nepal is set aside as national park or wild life conservation areas the largest figure declared for conservation in any country. There are currently 8 national parks, 4 wildlife reserve, 3 conservation areas and one hunting reserve .
Uniqueness of Nepal becomes transparent through the prism of its diverse biogeography, ranging from the warm sub-tropical forests of Chitwan National park to the breathtaking beauty of Sagarmatha (Mt. Everest) National Park which includes the highest peak of the world and a vast unfurling range of summits of the Northern Himalayan region.
The chief aims of the National parks and Reserves are, primarily, to ensure the conservation and management of the natural resources and environment, including the flora and fauna as well as their habitats, and secondly, to develop and promote nature and wild life tourism, where suitable in such areas possessing tourist attractions, so long as these activities are not detrimental to the implementation of conservation programmes. Nepal has so far succeeded in drawing appreciably increasing numbers of foreign and regional tourists every year and it is evident that there is tremendous potential of the national parks and the reserves for future expansion of nature, wild life and jungle adventure holiday tourism.
National parks now a days are gaining increasing importance as one of the most sought after tourist attractions in the world and in recent years have made major contribution in the spectacular growth of tourism in Nepal. Numerous accommodation facilities hotels, wild life camps and cafeterias have mushroomed in the park areas to cater to the increasing volume of visitors.

Chitwan National Park
Chitwan National park, one of the richest and most well known wild life reserve in Asia, is situated 165 km overland or 25 minutes by air to the south-west of Kathmandu in the lowland of inner Terai on the foot hills of great Himalayas of central Nepal. The park covers an area of 932 sq. km and conserves more than 43 species of mammals, 450 out of total estimated 750 specifies of birds in Nepal, many varieties of butterflies and 45 species of amphibians and reptiles. The national park offers a unique ecosystem encompassing hills.......READ MORE

Bardia National Park
Bardiya National Park is considered as one of the most picturesque national parks in Asia, it is full of rich and diverse flora and fauna. It is the largest wildlife reserve in tarai region of Nepal. The park was named as the Karnali Wildlife reserve in 1977 and two years later it was turned into the Bardiya National Park with an increased area of 968 sq km. In 1989 the park was renamed as Bardiya National Park. About 70% of this sub-tropical jungle is thickly forested with sal trees and carpeted with grass, savannah and riverine vegetation....READ MORE

Koshi Tappu Wildlife Reserve
Koshi Tappu Wildlife Reserve was mainly established to protect the rare wild buffaloes (Arnas) in 1976, which was declared as the Ramsar site in 1987. The park is well known as the bird watching paradise. It is one of the finest bird watching sanctuaries in Asia. Espesially in the winter season (October to March) the barrage acts as the most important resting place for migratory birds. A total of 280 different species of birds have been recorded in the reserve. The endangered Gharial crocodile and Gangetic dolphin also have been....READ MORE

Sagarmatha National Park
Situated in the northeast of Kathmandu in the Khumbu region of Nepal. It includes as it does the world's highest mountain, Mt. Everest and several other wellknown peaks. This area is internationally famous, and is becoming increasingly popular with tourists in addition to the increasing mountaineering expeditions every year. Apart from Mt. Everest itself and the splendid mountain scenery, other attractions include the picturesque Thyangboche monastry and the colourful sherpa villages in the lower valleys. There are ............READ MORE

Wednesday, April 8, 2009

Journey to the Himalayas

This presentation is the travelogue of a geologist visiting the Himalayan Mountains in Nepal and Tibet. Starting in Kathmandu and traveling to Beijing, at very high altitudes, between 5,000 feet and 16,000 feet above sea level, the author takes the audience through the picturesque physiographic provinces of the Himalayan Mountains, their rivers, rocks, small towns, and religious places. Mount Kailash (abode of Hindu God Shiva), Mansarover (the lake created by the Hindu God Brahma) and Potala palace (Buddhist Monastery in Lhasa) are the important religious places visited by the author during his journey. These places are equally important for the Hindus and Buddhist pilgrims around the world. The journey continues from Lhasa to Beijing on the world's only railroad that travels at the top of the world (at altitudes of 15,000 feet plus) and constructed and opened only a few years ago.

Get ready to jump "BUNGY JUMP"

What a great experience!!! Imagine a bridge over 160m (480F) tropical gorge with Bhote Koshi (One of Nepal's wildest rivers,raging below....Get ready to jump (Visit Nepal)


This is a documentary about Ilam (Nepal). I would like to called "HILL'S OF THE QUEEN", Because of not only my birth place, it is such a beautiful place a lot of things to see. It's always in my soul, heart and on my mind. I believe those who want to travel Ilam; this documentary will give some idea. Enjoy!

Saturday, April 4, 2009

Sagarmatha National Park

Sagarmatha is an exceptional area with dramatic mountains, glaciers and deep valleys, dominated by Mount Everest, the highest peak in the world (8,882 metres). The park shelters several rare species, such as the snow leopard and the lesser panda. The presence of the Sherpas, with their unique culture, add further interest to this site.

Biographical Province 2.38.12 (Himalayan Highlands)

Geographical Location Lies in the Solu-Khumbu District of the north-eastern region of Nepal. The park encompasses the upper catchment of the Dudh Kosi River system, which is fan-shaped and forms a distinct geographical unit enclosed on all sides by high mountain ranges. The northern boundary is defined by the main divide of the Great Himalayan Range, which follows the international border with the Tibetan Autonomous Region of China. In the south, the boundary extends almost as far as Monjo on the Dudh Kosi. The 63 settlements within the park are technically excluded as enclaves. 27°45'-28°07'N, 86°28'-87°07'E

Date and History of Establishment Created a national park on 19 July 1976 and inscribed on the World Heritage List in 1979.

Area 114,800ha. The park lies adjacent to the proposed Makalu-Barun National Park and Conservation Area (233,000ha).

Wednesday, January 21, 2009

Holiday in the Heavens

Here is something different combined with elephant ride in the jungle and a relaxing way to view the mountains! After doing very interesting sightseeing in Kathmandu, valley we will drive you to the ideal hill stations named Nagarkot for something different taste. Here you will be enjoying your great moments with unbeatable mountain views and rural people's life style. From Kathmandu we drive to the jungle, an exciting environment where animals share the natural habitat with us! Stay in a deluxe yet rustic lodge for two nights, or spent one in a comfy-tented cabin. We will spent some time relaxing along the Rapti river, enjoying a fascinating cultural show of the Tharu traditional dances, a jungle walk, elephant ride, rhino watching and a canoeing, bird-watching day trip. Then go to Pokhara for boating and mountain view in the lake city of Pokhara. One of the most beautiful picturesque lake city in the world.


Everest Panorama Trek Nepal

A spectacular flight takes you to Lukla and the start of the Everest panorama trek to Namche Bazaar, the colorful center of Sherpa life (The place of Yeti and home of the Mount Everest), then you will continue trek to holy Tangboche monastery below the distinctive peak of nearby Amadablam and Everest. Your effort is rewarded by the stunning view of Everest rising behind the Lothse, Nuptse wall. An awe inspiring panorama of Himalayan giants: Kwangde, Tawache, Everest, Nuptse, Lhotse, Ama Dablam, Kategna and Thamserku. Above picture of Everest and Amadablam view from Tangboche monastry - Everest Panorama trek.
On this classic first-timer's everest trek through the legendary Khumbu (Everest) region, your senses come fully alive, and all the views are magical. Lively villages and ancient monasteries are captivating and invite exploration, but it's the friendly Sherpa people, whose hearts are as big as the mountains themselves, that you'll remember for a lifetime!
After Panoramic Everest trek you will embark upon a fun field right down the Trishuli River, exciting Himalayan white water rafting.
Your passage through the Jungle is slower – paced, but no less exciting, as you navigate waves of tall, undulating grass on Elephant back searching the undergrowth for Rhinoceros, Deer, Leopards and the stately but rear Royal Bengal Tiger. There is enough time for you to visit the shop, explore and relax in Kathmandu after the adventure.
You can extend trek to Everest base camp if you have few days more.
This Everest panorama trek is also good with Childrens, for X-mas and new year holidays.
A mix trip Nature, adventure and culture experience in Nepal.. more