(977) 5544 999, 5539 900
Humla & Limi Valley
Next
Previous

* Journey to the far north western Nepal, on the rarely visited area, near the border of south west Tibet
* First hand witnessing of the cultarally rich Buddhist customs, traditional villages in close backdrop of far northern Himalayan peaks

Introduction:

Situated deep between the sweltering Indian sub-continent and the frozen plains of Tibetan Plateau, Humla lies hidden in the far northwest corner of Nepal. It receives heavy snowfall and remains isolated and snowbound throughout the winter; lower parts of Humla are mostly resided by the Khasa tribe. Another isolated valley nearby is Limi which extends from the border of the Himalayan pass near Hilsa to another pass Chang-la between Nepal and Tibet. The longest river of Nepal Humla Karnali flows into Nepal border at Hilsa where the valley starts from west side. This ancient Trans-Himalayan Limi Valley is beautiful and scenic. The top of Gyuckarka at 5,000m offers wonderful panoramic scenery of Nepalese Himalayas from Saipal 7,031m, Byas, Rishi, Api, Kanjirawa, Kanti and to Gorakh Himlayan range. This exotic region is also famous for rare flora and fauna, for instance, the marmot, wolf, wild yak, blue sheep, wild ass (Kyang) musk deer, hare, Himalayan black beer and occasional sighting of snow leopard.

HUMLA-Nepal’s Wild West.

Humla was once part of the great Malla Empire administrated from Sinja near Jumla. Until 1787, this empire extended as far as to Purang (Taklakot) and the ‘Lost’ great villages of Toling (Zanda) and Tsaparang located in remote south western Tibet, and to the north of Nanda Devi and Kamet Himal. Taklakot is an extraordinary melting pot bustling with traders and merchants from the nearby countries India, China, and Tibet as well as Muslim traders from Kashgar. The place is also occupied by Nepalese entrepreneurs trading wool, salt and Indian goods along with Chinese Government officials and a huge army contingent.

In Humla, the traditional trade of salt grain with Tibet continues as it has for centuries. This trade has ceased in most of Nepal because of the import of the Indian salt. Another reason is China eliminating many border trading posts in remote regions.

Humla was once part of the great Malla Empire administrated from Sinja near Jumla. Until 1787, this empire extended as far as to Purang (Taklakot) and the ‘Lost’ great villages of Toling (Zanda) and Tsaparang located in remote south western Tibet, and to the north of Nanda Devi and Kamet Himal. Taklakot is an extraordinary melting pot bustling with traders and merchants from the nearby countries India, China, and Tibet as well as Muslim traders from Kashgar. The place is also occupied by Nepalese entrepreneurs trading wool, salt and Indian goods along with Chinese Government officials and a huge army contingent.
 
In Humla, the traditional trade of salt grain with Tibet continues as it has for centuries. This trade has ceased in most of Nepal because of the import of the Indian salt. Another reason is China eliminating many border trading posts in remote regions.
Outline Itinerary:
Day 01: Arrive at Kathmandu and transfer to Hotel.
Day 02: In Kathmandu with half day tour.
Day 03: Fly to Nepalgunj and transfer to Hotel.
Day 04: Fly to Simikot 2,950 m and 3-4 hrs walk to Dharapuri 2,300 m
Day 05: Trek to Kermi 2,670m
Day 06: Trek to Yalbang 3,020m
Day 07: Trek to Tumkot 3,380 m
Day 08: Trek to Yari 3,700m
Day 09: Trek to Hilsa 3,720 m
Day 10: Trek to Manepeme 3,990 m
Day 11: Trek to Til 4000 m
Day 12: Trek to Halji 3,660 m
Day 13: Trek to Jang 3,930 m
Day 14: Trek to Talung 4,370 m
Day 15: Trek to Shinjungma 3,620 m) via Nyalu La 4,949 m
Day 16: Trek to Kermi 2,670 m
Day 17: Trek to Simikot 2,950 m
Day 18: Fly to Nepalgunj-Kathmandu.
Day 19: In Kathmandu at leisure.
Day 20: International departure to respective countries.
Day 01: Arrival at Kathmandu 1,300m via respective airlines.
  On arrival at Kathmandu Tribhuwan International Airport you will be received by our staff and will escort you to the Hotel, where one of our leader or a Sherpa guide will give you a brief orientation of the Hotel, Kathmandu, Trek/Camping, do's and don't and other related information that you might require while in Nepal.
   
Day 02: A day in Kathmandu.
  After your first night in Kathmandu, you will be well informed on arrival about the time for your half day guided sightseeing tour in Kathmandu at places of interest.
   
Day 03: Fly to Nepalgunj and transfer to Hotel.
  An excellent views of the Himalaya from the airplane as you fly 1 1/2 hr to Nepalgunj situated on the far south-west in the Terai plains of Nepal, Nepalgunj a major town of Bheri Zone, the climate here is hot and humid, typical for this sub-tropical region lying close to the border of India, on arrival transfer to best available Hotel, which is about 8kms and 20 minutes drive.
   
Day 04:

Fly to Simikot and walk to Dharapuri (2,300 m) 4 hrs.

  Morning fly to Simikot, administrative centre of Humla. On this 35 minutes flight there are glimpses of the snowy mass of Mt Saipal. Simikot a small town is perched on a ridge above the Humla Karnali River with wonderful views over the deep valley. On arrival, meet our trekking crews and porters and continue a short trek of 3-4 hours to Dharpuri a small rural farm village, this region for few days from Simikot is inhabited by the Nepali Hindu people, called Thakuris, who regularly trade north-westwards into Tibet via the same route that we take to Hilsa, following the Humla-Karnali to the border Simikot is a small, mostly Hindu village. The trek starts with a short climb of about an hour to a little pass just over 3000m. After the pass it’s a long and steep decent to Dharapuri. The trail goes high above the Karnali River, partly through pine forests, passing a few villages. Along the way, you meet local people, both Hindu and Buddhist, sometimes carrying their heavy loads all the way up the steep trail. Accommodation: In Dharapuri you can camp or stay in one of the 2 local guesthouses.
   
Day 05:

Trek to Kermi (2,670 m) 3 hrs.

  It is a rather short walk today. The trail keeps on following the Karnali River, sometimes high on the slope, with the river far below you and sometimes almost level with it. The river finds its way through narrow gorges with high rocky slopes. You walk along fields with mainly barley, buckwheat, rice and potatoes.
In the afternoon you can relax your muscles in one of the two natural hot springs close to the village. It’s a 30 minute walk, passing Kermi village. Kermi is a small agricultural village and is the first completely Buddhist village on the trail. From Kermi onwards, all the villages are Buddhist. There are two interesting Buddhist monasteries close to Kermi: Laikyo Gompa, a few hundred years old, is about 45 minutes from the campsite and Lhundrup Choeling Gompa, less than half a century old, is about 30 minutes from the campsite. Both are seldom visited by tourists. Accommodation: 45 minutes before Kermi is Dadakermi. There is a small guesthouse here, which can be a nice stop for lunch or a cup of tea as well. Just before Kermi, you will find a campsite with a beautiful view over the mountains.
   
Day 06: Trek to Yalbang (3,020 m) 5 hrs.
  The trail is flat or slightly uphill, passing alongside fields planted with barley and buckwheat. You can see beautiful lizards sunning themselves on rocks. After 2 hours you cross a small pass, after which it is a steep descend of about 20 minutes until you reach a big iron suspension bridge over the Sali River. The walk goes through beautiful pine forests now. Below you, you see the emerald green Karnali River.In and around Yalbang there are so many interesting things to see that it is easy to spend an extra day here.
Above the village there is a beautiful monastery: the Namkha Khyung Dzong Monastery. You notice you are getting near the monastery by a huge stone, with a Tibetan mantra carved on it. The Namkha Khyung Dzong is the biggest monastery in the region, with around 130 monks living there. It belongs to the Nyingmapa lineage, the oldest Buddhist lineage, which is founded by Guru Ringpoche, an important magician of the 7th century.
Inside the monastery you can see a big statue of Sakyamuni Buddha and some smaller statues, among which a statue of Guru Rinpoche. The monastery has a school and a clinic, which you can visit as well. A Buddhist monk will be happy to show you around, after which you will be invited for tea upstairs. At 7 am and 4 pm there is a daily puja (a Buddhist prayer ceremony) that you can attend (please remain silent and sit down along one of the side walls, behind the monks). In Yalbang there is another small clinic, funded and managed by Nepal Trust, which you can visit as well.
   
Day 07: Trek to Muchu (3,120 m) 4 hrs or Tumkot (3,380 m) 5 hrs
  Leaving Yalbang, the path goes high above the Karnali River again. After about 20 minutes you pass the little village Yangar. The path is mostly Nepali Flat: flat parts, and sometimes going up, sometimes going down. At some parts the path is spectacularly carved out of the rocks, and you find yourself walking in a kind of three-sided tunnel.
You’ll notice the environment changing as it is getting more rocky and the big pine trees make way for smaller bushes. You cross the Karnali River by a big wooden suspension bridge. The path climbs high above the Karnali River and goes along the upper site of a deep gorge. You see the emerald green Karnali River far below you. Along the way you may meet big flocks of sheep carrying salt, an old trade still existing today.
Sometimes you see big army tents. These are temporary restaurants and shops, which can be a nice place for a tea, noodle soup or just to refill your stock of snacks, like coconut biscuits. After 3 to 4 hours, you arrive in the charming village of Muchu.
It’s an hour walk to Tumkot. Actually, the main trail doesn’t pass through Tumkot Village, but some small teahouses and a campsite. The actual village is some 20 minutes south of the trail. Close to the campsite and village lies a very interesting monastery of the Sakya lineage, the Dhungkar Choezom Monastery, one of the most important Sakya monasteries in the Tibetan region.
The monastery lies on a hill, it’s a 20-30 minutes climb to get there. It is the only Sakya Monastery in Humla, and one of the few monasteries of this lineage in Nepal. If the caretaker is around, he is very happy to show visitors around. His enthusiastic explanations show how committed he is with the fate of the monastery. Unfortunately the beautiful wall paintings are in desperate need of renovation. For more info about this monastery see.
   
Day 08:

Trek to Yari (3,700 m) or Thado Dunga (3,750 m) 5 hrs

  The trail climbs slowly but steadily, with a few steep climbs in between. Pretty soon after leaving Tumkot, you can see the landscape changing, it’s getting more and more rocky and desolate. The few trees left are low junipers. Part of the trail goes over the dirt road that is being built at the moment. It is still uncertain when and if the road will ever be finished. You cross the small village Pani Palwang, a couple of teahouses along the road, which makes a nice place for a cup of tea or a lunch break. It’s another 1 ½ hour to Yari or Thado Dunga, just after Yari.
   
Day 09: Trek to Hilsa (3,720 m), crossing the Nara La (4,620 m) 6 hrs
  Today you cross the Nara La pass at 4620 meter. It’s a long and tiring climb, but the views are your reward! As the trail climbs, the landscape gets more desolate. Trees disappear completely and the landscape looks more and more like Tibet. Sometimes you meet big caravans of mules, dzopa or yaks. The bigger yaks are an especially impressive sight. You pass a few teahouses at Tado Dunga; from here the trail becomes steeper. It’s still 2 hours climbing to the pass, if there happens to be snow it will take a bit longer. At about half an hour from the pass you cross a few big tents (tent hotels, serving foods and drinks). You can see the Nara La pass in the distance, but due to the altitude it is still a hard climb to get there. You recognize the pass by the pile of stones (it brings good luck to add one!) and the strings of Tibetan prayer flags, carrying the prayers far away with the strong wind.
You have breathtaking views ahead into Tibet and back towards Yari far below. At the other side of the pass, it looks like you are in Tibet. You are surrounded by barren mountains in brown, copper, ash and dark yellow colors. From the pass it’s a long descent to Hilsa, close to the border with Tibet. You can choose to take the longer dirt road or a steep shortcut down.
   
Day 10:

Trek to Manepeme (3,990 m) 5 hrs

  On leaving Hilsa, crossing a big iron bridge. At the other side of the river, a small, a slightly difficult trail winds its way over a slope, until it connects with a larger trail high on the slope. This trail follows the Karnali River in eastern direction up till Manepeme. The path climbs gradually with a few steep ups and downs. You walk in a dramatic landscape of bare, steep rocks in amazing colors.
   
Day 11:  Trek to Til (4,000 m) 6 hrs
  The trail climbs on and winds its way through the high, steep rocks. After about 2 hours, you can choose between a small path which stays level for a while and a larger path going steeper up. The small path passes a very interesting meditation cave, Ya Yip Phuk. This was the meditation cave of Lotsawa Rinchen Sangpo (985-1055), a famous translator of Buddhist scriptures. His activities were crucial to the revival of cultural exchange between Tibet and India, paving the way to the so-called second dissemination of Buddhism in Tibet. The trail is surprisingly green at some parts, with some juniper trees and bushes among the bare rock.
The path climbs very steeply for about half an hour to Lamka La, a pass at 4300 meter. After the pass, it’s a pretty easy walk which is mostly going down to Til (more or less 1 ½ hrs). You can notice you are approaching the village when various chörtens (stupas) start to appear. The first thing you see from Til, are some white buildings attached high to a slope. This is the monastery from Til with some retreat houses next to it. It takes a while before you see the village of Til appearing in the distance, as the houses are built with stones that completely merge with the environment. When you get nearer to Til, you will be surprised to see how the environment gets greener. The village is surrounded by birches and terraced fields with barley, which both are bright yellow in September-October. Two beautiful snow capped mountains with impressive glaciers are towering above the village.
   
Day 12: Trek to Halji (3,660 m) 3 hrs
  It’s an easy day to Halji, which allows you time to wander around in the villages and visit the monasteries. The path follows the Limi River upstream and is relatively flat walking.
Along the way, look out for mountain goats and blue sheep! If you are very lucky you might even see a snow leopard from here on. As with Til, it takes a while before you see Halji appearing, as the village is blending completely with the environment. You enter the village passing a gate chörten after which a very big mani wall appears, a low wall with many stones in which holy mantra’s and Buddhist deities are carved. In Halji the monastery, Rinchenling Gompa, is in the village itself. It’s built in the 14th Century and belongs to the Kagyugpa lineage. It’s the main gompa in the Limi Valley and serves as the religious centre of the Valley. It has been beautifully restored (with help of Nepal Trust) and has many interesting parts to visit. The main hall has a beautifully decorated statue of Sakyamuni Buddha. In smaller rooms you can find the complete Kenjur (Buddhist scriptures), masks and costumes used during festivals and more beautiful statues. Close to the village there is a clinic, a micro hydro power plant and solar plant built by Nepal Trust that you can visit as well.
   
Day 13:

Trek to Jang (3,930 m) 4 hrs

  It’s an easy 4-hour walk from Halji to Jang, following the Limi Khola. Jang is the third and last village in the Limi Valley and, as with the other villages; it’s a magical place to be. It’s very special to be in such a secluded place where the Tibetan culture still continues relatively untouched, as far from the modern day world as you can be.
   
Day 14:

Jang to Talung (4,370 m) 8 hrs

  It will be hard to leave Jang, knowing you will be leaving the Limi Valley and its authentic Tibetan villages with their friendly people. In the coming days there won’t be any more villages until Kermi and you will be walking through completely desolate landscapes. The trail goes up slowly but steadily. The thin air will force you to walk slowly.
   
Day 15: Talung to Shinjungma (3,620 m), crossing the Nyalu La (4,940 m) 8 hrs
  The second spectacular pass day of this adventure! It’s a very tough, but rewarding climb to the highest point of the trek, the Nyalu La, at 4940 meters. There can be snow and ice, which makes the climb more challenging. From the pass you have breathtaking 360 degrees views into Humla and Tibet. You can see the holy Mount Kailash (6714 m) and Mount Saipal (7031 m) and the many more snowcapped mountains that stretch out before you.
From the pass it is a steep downward slope to the lake Selma Tso at 4630 meter. The trail continues going down, following the Salli River, to the campsite at Shinjungma. Along the way you have many more beautiful views of Mount Saipal.
   
Day 16:

Trek to Kermi (2,670 m) 7 hrs

  Today you go back to civilization, and walk back to Kermi village. You will drop below 3000 m for the first time in 10 days. It’s a pleasant walk through pine and birch forests and along the beautiful Salli Khola, with rocks towering on both sides of the trail. The trail meets the Karnali River again and turns east towards Kermi village. In Kermi you can relax your tired muscles in the hot springs, a great reward for your efforts of the last days!
   
Day 17: Kermi to Simikot (2,950 m) 6 hrs
  It’s a pretty long day today to Simikot. The first part up till Dharapuri (2300 m) and Majgaon (2290 m) is pleasant walking. The trail is Nepali Flat, sometimes going up and down. From Majgaon a long climb of about 2 hours waits from the Karnali River up till a pass just over 3000 meter. But after the pass it’s just 30 more minutes back to Simikot and a well-deserved beer and hot shower!
   
Day 18:

Flight Simikot-Nepalgunj-Kathmandu.

  Morning flight to Nepalgunj over the Himalayan foothills overlooking stunning views of the main peaks including Annapurna and Dhaulagiri to the north, on arrival at Nepalgunj depending upon the connecting flight schedule to Kathmandu. If it's in the afternoon will have time, few hours for refreshment in the comfort of the Hotel at Nepalgunj and then connect with flight back to Kathmandu.
   
Day 19:

Free day in Kathmandu.

  A free day in Kathmandu, please inform our staff if you would like to go on another short tour in and around Kathmandu Valley.
   
Day 20:

Transfer to Airport for International flight.

  Today as per your international flight time, keep your confirmed air ticket, and your passport handy. Our HimEX staff will transfer you to the airport for your final departure from this amazing country, Nepal.
   
Note: The above itinerary should be taken only as a guide line; it could change due to weather, availability of clean water and campsite, trail or any other unforeseen reason.

Price includes following services:
 1.  Accommodation sharing twin at Hotel in Kathmandu for 4 nights on Bed & Breakfast basis.
 2.  Accommodation sharing twin at Hotel in Nepalgunj for 1 night on Half Board basis.
 3.  Airport transfers in Kathmandu & Nepalgunj.
 4.  Half day guided sightseeing tour of Kathmandu with applicable entrance fees.
 5.  Internal flight Kathmandu / Nepalgunj / Juphal & Juphal / Nepalgunj / Kathmandu with applicable airport taxes.
 6.  Trekking & camping arrangement backed by Sherpa crew on full board basis.
 7.  Applicable Special Trekking Permit & Conservation Fees.
 8.  Transfer of staff and equipment to / from Juphal.
 9.  Insurance for Nepalese crew.
 
Our price does not include followings:
 1.  International flights to / from Kathmandu.
 2.  Nepal entry visa fees.
 3.  Lunch and dinner while in Kathmandu Hotel.
 4.  Travel, Medical and Personal insurance.
 5.  Rescue evacuation in case of emergency.
 6.  Personal clothing and personal trekking gear including sleeping bag & down jacket.
 7.  Expenses of personal nature, i.e. tipping, laundry, bottled drinks, bar bills etc.
 8.  Any expense for early returning member due sickness, injury or any other reason. No refund will be entertained for any unused service.
 9.  Extra expense occurred due to unexpected circumstances like cancellation of internal flights, floods, strike etc.

 

Extensions

If you are not tied up with time limitations, or have more time before or after your main trip with us, you can join / take following extension trips to make your holiday even interesting. According to extra time you have, you can choose a visit to National Parks for jungle safari viewing rare animals, migrant birds and exotic reptiles or enjoy the whitewater rafting or take a cultural tour of Kathmandu, Pokhara, Nagarkot or even make a quick visit to neighboring countries of Tibet – Roof of the world, India – The country of wonders, Bhutan – The Dragon Kingdom. We can add these extensions before or after your holiday according to the flights that you have booked / can book. Beside these, if you even want just stay in Kathmandu for relax or any independent activities, we can book extra nights at the Hotel. You can book these extensions together with your main trip booking.


Chitwan National Park:

It is one of the oldest and popular National Parks in Nepal recognized by UNESCO as a World Natural Site. More than 500 Asian one-horned rhinoceros and some 100 nocturnal Royal Bengal Tigers have made their home in this dense forest. There are an estimated 50 species of mammals, over 526 species of birds, 49 amphibians and reptiles and 150 species of butterflies. ...(More)

 

Bardia National Park:

The far west Nepal is one of the least explored regions of the Himalayas. Within this region is a seldom visited National Park, which still offers challenging adventure. Bardia National Park is the largest park in the lowland Terai covering an area of 968 sq kms and remains a very much untouched wilderness which appeals to the nature lovers. The park situated in Nepal’s Western Terai was established to protect representative ecosystems ...(More)

 

Kathmandu:

It is a treasure trove of ancient art and architecture that lie hidden in the labyrinth of manmade structures. The ancient pagoda temples and Buddhist stupas stand majestically above the rest of the landmarks. The Palace squares fascinate visitors with its exquisite woodwork and carving. You can extend your holiday from 1-3 days visiting these sites. ...(More)

 

Pokhara:
Pokhara is most popular tourist destination after Kathmandu, not because of its easy accessibility but because of its scenic beauty and proximity to many Himalayas. Rarely does a tourist miss a trip to this beautiful valley of lakes and mountain views. Ekai Kawaguchi who was the earliest visitor of this district, was awed by its beauty. The Annapurna range of the Himalayas dominates the landscape around Pokhara and many of treks and ...(More)

 

Nagarkot:

Nagarkot is one of the most popular hill resorts on the fringe of the Kathmandu valley. With an elevation of 2,195m, is 32 kms away from Kathmandu offers a panoramic view of the valley and is described by the visitors as a place whose beauty endures year round. The extraordinary view of the Himalayan peaks from Dhaulagiri to Kanchenjunga is stupendous. Sunrise view from here is truly magnificent. ...(More)

 

Tibet:

Encircled within Himalayan fortress, the image of Tibet has portrayed as “Shangr-la” in the western world. A ‘Land of Snows’ and the ‘Roof of the World’ is mysterious in a way that few other places are. Following virtual closure after the Chinese annexation of the Buddhist Kingdom, Tibet was opened to foreign tourism in 1984. Tibet has become dream adventure destination for the people living in the most sophisticated silicon cities. ...(More)

 

India:
The country of wonders, the lively bazaars, ornate architecture and the something puzzling customs of Indians make any visit a refreshing from the western life. Endowed with a backdrop of that can be anything from snow capped mountain to palm-lined beach, Indian rarely fails to delight adventurous travelers. India is considered to be the rich cultural melting pot with its colorful festivals of all the religion and people, blending well with magnificent landscape  ...(More)

 

Bhutan:

The Himalayan Kingdom of Bhutan, commonly known as ‘Land of the Thunder Dragon’ is regarded as the last paradise on earth is slowly emerging from centuries of self-imposed isolation. Closed for the outside world until early seventies, Bhutan has adopted the regulated tourism policy for its visitors in this tiny Himalayan Kingdom by allowing to enter limited numbers of tourists every year. Bhutan has retained its religious and cultural values ...(More)

 

River Rafting:

Rafting is undoubtedly the best way to explore the Arcadian Nepal. It involves excitement, scenic views and challenge. Nepal has numerous fine rivers for rafting, kayaking or canoeing. The most prominent white water rafting regions are the eastern, the mid and the western rivers. Of all these regions, river Trisuli and the Bhotekoshi are the main popular rafting rivers for short trips. The rivers sometimes offer hair raising roller coaster rides. ...(More)

 

Mount Everest Flight:
Mountain flight is truly a memorable experience that one should not miss out in Nepal. If you feel you have not seen enough mountains, the mountain flight is the right choice to rejoice with spectacular panoramic mountains’ views. The bird’s eye view of the 6 mighty mountains above 8,000m out of the 14 from a close range is simply unbelievable. The one hour magic flight will make it possible for you to view uninterruptedly all the enchanting beauty ...(More)

 

Bungy Jumping:

(Jumping beyond imagination): Just imagination of jumping down from a bridge of 160m above a tropical gorge with the Bhote Koshi, one of the Nepal’s wildest rivers raging below is enough to make your heartbeat run faster. It is the thrill of Bungy jumping as it there is no fun for real adventure lover if challenge is not so hard and difficult. It is located within a reach of 4 hours outside Kathmandu and just 19 kms away from the Tibet Border. ...(More)

 

Paragliding:

(Flying like a bird): Paragliding is relatively new adventure sports in Nepal. 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 the villages, monasteries, temples, lakes and the jungle with a fantastic view of the majestic Himalayas. ...(More)

 

Ultralight Flight:

Ultralight aircraft is being operated from Pokhara. It has an unique blend of both mountain and plateau area. While flying over the Pokhara valley, you will not miss the scenic beauty of both the Himalayas and the most famous lake of Nepal, Phewa Tal. The flight will be a journey through nature. Don’t miss this truly unique experience. ...(More)

 

Hotels:

We have allowed our packages with just right number of nights of hotel accommodations which enables you to spend nights with quick visits of local market or monuments in the area. However if you have some extra days before or after your main package holiday, you can spend extra nights in Kathmandu or nearby destinations so that you can cover the interesting sights or just relax while you are here. ...(More)

 

Hotel Yak & Yeti:

The Hotel Yak & Yeti with the historic character, suitable for both short or long stay, is fashioned as the fusion of modern design and the noblesse of original heritage interiors. This exceptional city centre hotel is located minutes away from both domestic and international airport. It continues to be the city's leading luxury hotel for business and leisure. ...(More)

 

Hotel Shanker:

Shanker Hotel is housed in a palace built at the turn of the 19th century by a Rana Maharajah with a penchant for French architecture, international cuisine and Eastern hospitality. It was converted into a hotel in 1964. The façade and traditions were kept intact but the interior was redesigned to give travelers the kind of comfort they would expect of a world class hotel. You will live in palace when you live at Hotel Shanker. ...(More)

 

Hotel Malla:
Superbly located between the Royal Palace and Kathmandu's fashionable tourist district, Thamel, in the heart of the city. The Malla Hotel is only a 20 minutes drive from Kathmandu's International airport. Besides excellent accommodation and Central location the Malla Hotel is Offering a well equipped business center, extensive meeting and conference facilities, a health club with the latest work out equipment, sauna, massage, steambath and jacuzzi. ...(More)

 

Hotel Marshyangdi:

Hotel Marshyangdi situated in the heart of Thamel is the best choice for those who want to be in the main tourist hub of Kathmandu. Because of its friendly & professional staff, home like atmosphere, Marshyangdi has been a popular name and home away from home for most of the repeated visitors. The hotel now has 50 deluxe and 5 mini suite rooms besides the regular standard rooms. ...(More)

Trip Facts
  • Trip Name : Humla & Limi Valley
  • Trip Duration : 20 Days
  • Trip Grade : Adventurous/Challenging
  • Trip Date : -
  • Activity : Trek and Walks
  • Highest Altitude : 4949 m
  • Month : April-October (including normal monsoon periods)