Annapurna Sanctuary

The Annapurna Sanctuary trek also known as the Annapurna Base Camp trek
is famous for trekkers. The principal peaks of the western portion of the great
Annapurna Himal, including Hiunchuli, Annapurna South, Fang, Annapurna,
Ganagapurna, Annapurna 3 and Machhapuchhare, are arranged almost
precisely in a circle about 10 miles in diameter with a deep glacier-covered
amphitheatre at the centre. From this glacier basin, known as the Annapurna
Sanctuary, the Modi Khola knifes its way south in a narrow gorge fully 3660m
deep. Further south, the gorge opens up into a wide and fertile valley, the
domain of the Gurungs. The middle and upper portions of Modi Khola offer
some of the best short trekking routes in Nepal, and the valley is located so
that these treks can be easily combined with treks into the Kali Gandaki region
to the west.

Annapurna Base Camp

The Annapurna trek is famous for trekkers. The principal peaks of the western portion of the great Annapurna Himal, including Hiunchuli, Annapurna South, Fang, Annapurna, Ganagapurna, Annapurna 3 and Machhapuchhare, are arranged almost precisely in a circle about 10 miles in diameter with a deep glacier-covered amphitheatre at the centre. From this glacier basin, known as the Annapurna Sanctuary, the Modi Khola knifes its way south in a narrow gorge fully 3660m deep. Further south, the gorge opens up into a wide and fertile valley, the domain of the Gurungs. The middle and upper portions of Modi Khola offer some of the best short trekking routes in Nepal, and the valley is located so that these treks can be easily combined with treks into the Kali Gandaki region to the west.

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Island Peak Climbing With EBC Trek

Island Peak, located along the route to Everest Base Camp (EBC) in the Khumbu region of central Nepal, is one of the most popular of the Himalayan “climbing peaks”. Rising like an island in a sea of ice, the peak rises to 6,189 meters (20,305ft). The summit climb is an ideal introduction to mountaineering, either as a goal in itself or as a first step for anyone interested in conquering even more challenging peaks. The climb is combined with a trek up to Everest Base Camp and Kala Pattar peak, as an ideal acclimatization routine and to experience the spectacular views of other Himalayan peaks and the Khumbu glacier.

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Rara Lake

Rara Lake lies in the remote far northwest of Nepal. The lake is beautiful and tranquil. The region around Jumla and Rara Lake is still relatively unexplored.
Our trek starts from Jumla, the largest upland hill town in west Nepal. Rara is Nepal’s largest lake and lies at an altitude of 2980m. An outstanding snow-capped panorama of Dolpo and Tibetan mountains overshadows the scene across the deep clear waters of the lake. The National park consists of Himalayan black bear, leopard, black panther, musk deer, red panda, wild boar, Rhesus and languor monkeys and numerous species of birds.
The final four days of the trek offer superb views over Mugu, the southern mountains of Humla and the border ranges of Tibet. The trail takes us through grassy alpine pastures and remote villages, before descending steeply off the second pass to Jumla. From here, we fly back to Kathmandu via Nepalgunj.

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Jumla Dunai

Dolpo is a remote region, most of which is protected by the Shay Phoksumdo National Park. The Dollop region has been bypassed by development and, until recently, by tourism. Although a few anthropologists and geographers had explored the region, the entire district was closed to foreigners until 1989. Today it still receives only a few visitors and one can explore parts of Nepal starting from Jamal, one of the world’s highest rice-growing areas in the world, through the Tila valley with its unique red rice until we reach Duane. This trek can be extended on request with 5 days to Phoksumdo Lake, entering the inner parts of Dollop and views over the deepest lake of Nepal.

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Lower Dolpa

Treks in the Lower Dolpo do not require special permits. The Lower Dolpo is located in the mid western part of Nepal known as known as “Ba Yul” in the local dialect or the hidden valley. One of the many highlights of the lower Dolpo trek is the flat upper valley, which contains a number of interesting villages mostly inhabited by people of Magar & Gurung origins. There are a number of Buddhist and Bon-po temples to see along the way.

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Upper Dolpa

This trek takes place in the north-west region of Nepal. Dolpo is located in the Phoksundo National park of mid-western Nepal, behind the Dhaulagiri massif, towards the Tibetan plateau, cut off by a series of very high passes and closed by the snow most of the year. As it is one of the remotest and least exposed areas of Nepal, and also naturally isolated by the difficult topography, it offers rare opportunities to explore near-virgin territory and meet people, almost unexposed to tourism. Because Dolpo is so close to Tibet’s border, the people of Tibetan origin inhabit it. The trek provides chances to visit several unique monasteries (gompas).

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Makalu Base Camp

Formerly a restricted area, Makalu spans five major ecological zones embracing the lush, tropical Arun Valley, dense forests of rhododendron, fir and alpine meadows that lead to the mighty Barun glacier. From the base camp, you can view the spectacular Mt. Makalu.
This mainly low altitude trek is centered on the Arun Valley. The sub-tropical valley floor of the Arun River is in places densely forested, contrasting with the terraced slopes higher up, which are farmed by villagers of diverse tribal groups. High pastures typify the upper slopes, which border on the Makalu-Barun National Park, an important conservation area for many threatened species.

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Kanchanjunga South Base Camp

Kanchenjunga (8598m) is on the border between Nepal and the Indian state of Sikkim. The Kanchenjunga is the world’s third highest mountain, and the first ascent was made in 1956. This region is home to the Limbus, who are relatives of the Rais. They are thought to have ruled the Kathmandu valley from the 7th century BC until around 300 AD. They then moved into the steep hill country of eastern Nepal, from the Arun valley to the Sikkim border, where they remain today. They are easily distinguishable by their Mongolian features. Many of the men still carry a large kukri (traditional curved knife) tucked into their belt and wear a topi (Nepali hat). A famous contribution of Limbu culture us the drink tongba. A wooden pot is filled with fermented seeds and boiling water. You drink the potent mixture through a bamboo straw, with tiny filters to keep the seeds out.

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