Trekking

As the phrase describes “Country of Mountains”, Nepal is bestowed with highest mountain ranges in the world.  Eight of the fourteen eight-thousanders are located in the country, either in whole or shared across a border with Tibet or India.
Trekking in Nepal is one of the beautiful experiences you can have in your life time. The treks are designed to fulfill the dream of many people to experience the historic routes to the various bases of the world's highest mountains. A slow ascent through wonderful Sherpa villages allows time to enjoy the scenery, wildlife and visit a number of monasteries during the treks.
 
  1. Everest
    Take on the adventure of a lifetime trekking in Nepal to reach Everest Base Camp. First conquered by Tenzing Norgay and Sir Edmund Hillary in 1953, Everest has traditionally been the ultimate goal for mountaineers. Today hard core trekkers seek the challenge of reaching the mountaineer's Base Camp. Flying in to Lukla, explore the mountains and valleys around the towering peak, rest in Nepalese teahouses, learn about the traditions and cultures of the famous Sherpa and spend time in exotic Kathmandu. 
  1. Annapurna
    Annapurna is the 10th highest peak in the world. It was the first 8000 metre peak ever summitted, in June 1950 by a French expedition led by Maurice Herzog. The tale of this epic climb is told in one of the most fascinating narrations of mountaineering adventure in the book 'Annapurna' also written by Maurice Herzog. This is a stunning trek in the heart of the Annapurna range.
  1. Langtang
    The 1,710 sq kms of Langtang National Park is an assortment of nearly all the various landscapes of Nepal. Milky-white arrows of waterfalls plunging into deep canyons, lush forests buzzing with insects, birds and deer, barren expanses hiding turquoise lakes and valleys girdled by 7000-meter peaks make up Langtang’s rich tapestry. The topography changes in the manner and pace of a slideshow: sub-tropical forests are supplanted by hills carpeted by rhododendron in bloom; rhododendron forests in turn open on to alpine meadows filled with the musical gurgle of a stream. 
  1. Manaslu
    The Manaslu Conservation Area is named after Mt. Manaslu, which at 8, 163 meters above sea level is the eight-highest mountain in the world. ‘Manaslu’ means ‘mountain of the spirit,’ and the region in the lap of this majestic mountain is a citadel where the spirit of Tibetan culture and Tibetan Buddhism flourishes unabated. In fact, it is only the verdant hills and the rumbling Budi Gandaki River that distinguish the upper reaches of Manaslu from Tibet.