Tibet , Nepal & Bhutan Tours

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This Tibet, Nepal & Bhutan the tour of Himalayas includes highlights of Tibet, Nepal and Bhutan. You will be exploring the culture, religion as well as art and crafts of these three Himalayan countries.

  • Reviews 1 Review
  • Vacation Style Holiday Type
    Guided Tours, Tours
  • Activity Level Moderate
  • Group Size Medium Group
All about the Tibet , Nepal & Bhutan Tours.

Nepal and Bhutan both are beautiful country that no one can miss to visit. This Tibet, Nepal & Bhutan the tour of Himalayas includes highlights of Tibet, Nepal and Bhutan. You will be exploring the culture, religion as well as art and crafts of these three Himalayan countries. The multi country packages are definitely one good choice to make that allows any visitors to witness and enjoy the wonders of two or more countries all at once and here we present you this inspiring tour that introduces the three Himalayan kingdom of Tibet, Nepal and Bhutan- all in one single trip.

The feelings of wonder and mystery, culture, landscapes, monasteries cities and valleys these countries offer an absolutely special experience. During the trip, you will be taken to discover their attractions and have a life time experience. Nepal, Tibet and Bhutan as an individuals are amazing and these are the destinations for the ultimate fun. Tibet is one of the most visited places but until the beginning of the 20th century, it was mysterious to the rest of the world. Situated on the remote Tibetan plateau at the centre of Asia, Tibet is often referred to as the Roof of the World. You need mental preparedness, physical fitness and patience to go to Tibet and soon you are exploring one of the most beautiful places on earth. Tibet is the perfect definition of the very best kind of travel and you will only know when you plan your spectacular trip to Tibet to witness its magnificence.

Bhutan is the pearl of the Himalayas. Bhutan is another beautiful country with the nature and religion merge to preserve this Buddhist kingdom as the last Shangri-La. Bhutan’s culture and the traditional lifestyle are still intact to the point to which it infuses all strand of modern day secular life. Bhutan have been in much news for being the first ever Carbon-Negative Country, positively another great basis for soaring tourism in the coming years. So this is one of those trip you should neve miss.

The tour package inclusions and exclusions at a glance
What is included in this tour?Items that are included in the cost of tour price.
  • Accommodation on twin sharing basis in listed Hotels in  Nepal and Bhutan.
  • Daily breakfast in the hotel in Nepal  and full meals in Bhutan.
  • All ground transfers and sightseeing by Private Car in Bhutan and Nepal.
  • English speaking local guides.
  • Sightseeing admission fees.
  • Bhutan permit Bhutan visa
Whats not included in this tour.Items that are not included in the cost of tour price.
  • Meals other than indicated.
  • Nepal Visa $25 each.
  • Expenses of personal nature such as drinks, tipping, laundry, phone etc.
  • All Lunches and dinners.
  • Extra expenses due to nature and unforeseen events such as flight delay, cancellation, trip interruption due to inclement weather, civil unrest etc.
  • Emergency medical transportation.
  • Travel insurance.
  • International air fares.
  • International fares are quoted separately.
  1. Day 01 Arrival in Beijing

    Airport pick up and transfer to hotel. Overnight in Beijing at Hotel . Today we hand over your original Tibet travel permit which you need before flying to lhasa.

  2. Day 02 Fly to Lhasa

    Transfer to airport, Upon arrival in Lhasa airport, we are met by Tibetan Guide and we are transferred to our hotel in the city. Today, we just take easy to cope with the effects of the altitude.Free afternoon for complete rest/ to acclimatize to altitude.Overnight in Lhasa

    Lhasa: Located at the foot of Mount Gephel, Lhasa is the capital of the Tibet Autonomous Region of the People’s Republic of China, and is a city that has captivated the fascination of the west for centuries. Lhasa is basically famous for it is the traditional seat of the Dalai Lama and is a place that is revered by every Tibetan. In the 7th century, a powerful and visionary king called Songtsen Gampo conquered many tribes, united Tibet and moved the capital from Yarlung to Lhasa.
    Apart from the amazing monasteries that surrounds the city as well as the bustling tourist friendly Barkhor Street, it is the Potala palace that captivates the mind, the eye and the soul. The Potala palace is perched on the top of the Red Hill and dominates the skyline. It was built by Songtsen Gampo in the 7th century. Later on, the palace became the residence of the Dalai Lamas. It still holds items like murals, holy scriptures and sutras that are invaluable to Buddhism. The city has about 2, 55,000 inhabitants and stands at an altitude of approximately 3,650 m. Some of the aesthetically as well as historically important sites in Lhasa are the Jokhang Temple, Sera Monastery, Drepung Monastery and Norbulingka Palaces.

  3. Day 03 Lhasa Sightseeing (B/D)

    Visit the World Heritage formidable site of Potala Palace in the morning. In the afternoon, visit Sera Monastery. Towards the late afternoon, visit the 7th century Jokhang Temple, Tibet’s holiest site. In the evening, take a walk in a clock-wise circuit or Kora around the temple grounds, along with the stream of humanity. Stroll through Barkhor market square.Tonight, enjoy dinner at a local restaurant with Tibetan dance and music in local tourist restaurant.Overnight in Lhasa

    Potala Palace: The Potala palace is perched on the top of the Red Hill and dominates the skyline of Lhasa. The palace can be divided into two sections, the White Palace and the Red Palace. It was built by Songtsen Gampo in the 7th century and used it as his centre of meditation.
    It was however in 1645 under the fifth Dalai Lama, Lozang Gyatso, that the palace took a massive shape as the white palace became complete. The construction of the Red Palace began in 1690 and was completed within a span of 4 years. It was the residence of the Dalai Lamas, until the 14th Dalai Lama escaped to India in 1959. Today the palace serves as a state museum of China. The palace has vast inward-sloping walls and has many windows and its roofs are flat at various levels.
    The central part of this group of buildings is quadrangular. This towering central portion of Potala is called the Red palace. It contains the principal halls and chapels and shrines of past Dalai Lamas. It still holds items like murals, Holy Scriptures and sutras that are invaluable to Buddhism. Today the Potala Palace is a UNESCO World Heritage site and is one of the most visited structures in the world.

    Sera Monastery: In 1419 Jamchen Chojey also popularly known as Sakya Yeshe, one of the two principal disciple of Tsongkhapa, founded of a Gelukpa University, which later came to known as the Sera Monastery, and became one of the Great Three Gelukpa Monasteries of Tibet. The Sera university monastery had three basic schools. The first is the Sera Mey Dratsang which was built in 1419 for the purpose of providing basic information on the doctrines of Buddhism and for the orientation of the monks.
    The second was the Sera Jey Dratsang, built in 1435, which was the largest, and was reserved for itinerant monks. The third one known as Ngagpa Dratsang which was built in 1559 was a school for the teaching of the Gelukpa dogmas. Scriptures written in gold powder, fine statues, scent cloth and unparalleled murals can be found in thesehalls. Colorful debates on Buddhist doctrines are held here and these employ a style distinctive from those at Lhasa’s other famous monasteries.

    Jokhang Temple: The Jokhang Temple is the most revered Buddhist temple in Lhasa and of Tibet, built by King Songtsen Gampo in about 642 AD. This temple is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and was originally called, Rasa Tulnang Tsuklakang (House of Mysteries). In the 11th century a learned Buddhist monk named Atisha, taught here and it was after that, that the Jokhang temple got recognition. Today the temple covers an area of about 25,000 sq. ft. The Jokhang temple is a fourstoried structure. The style is basically Indian in its approach but has been well blended with Nepalese and well as Tibetan influences. The roofs of the temple are gilded with bronze. The rooftop has statues of two golden deer surrounding a Dharma wheel.

  4. Day 04 Lhasa Sightseeing (B/D)

    In the morning, visit Drepung Monastery, once the largest monastery of Tibet. Later visit Mentsekhang (traditional Hospital). In the afternoon visit Norbulingkga Palace. The rest of the afternoon is free for rest or stroll around. Overnight in Lhasa

    Drepung Monastery: The Drepung Monastery is the largest in Tibet. Its foundations were laid in 1416 by Jamyang Chojey, a direct disciple of Je Tsongkhapa, the founder of the Gelukpa Schools. This beautiful monastery is atop the Gambo Utse Mountain, 5 kilometers from the western suburb of Lhasa. Before the Cultural Revolution of 1959, the monastery housed about 15,000 monks.
    The ground floor of the monastery is organized on the caves and temples of Jamyang Chojey.There are also two white pagodas on which the buildings of this monastery rests. In the southwest corner, there is the Ganden Potrang which is a building which was constructed by the second Dalai Lama in 1530. At the centre, there is the Coqen Hall with a large square before it. A wide series of stone stairs will lead to the Entrance Hall. Once you enter through, you can see the Sutra Hall which is supported by 183 pillars. Inside the monastery there are statues of Sage Manjushri Tsong Khapa and Kwan-yin Bodhisattva. The Coqen hall has the conch of Jamyang Chojey.

    Mentsikhang (Tibetan Medicine Institute): The history of Tibetan medicine can be dated back to 2,300 years ago but for giving this a worldwide recognition Mentsekhang played an important role. Mentsekhang, the Tibetan medicine institute was built in 1916 as the center of research for Tibetan medicine. This serves as the traditional Tibetan hospital and is incidentally the largest in Tibet. It is located at Yuthok Lu just west of the Jokhang Temple. This was also the place for calendar calculations and was under the Tibetan local government before the Cultural Revolution in 1959.
    In 1980,Mentsekhang was expanded and it became the immediate centre for research and production of Tibetan medicine. This is also the place where training and treatments are provided. The institute is spread over an area of 40,000 sq meters. It consists of various departments like, orthopedics, pediatrics, internal medicine and surgery, etc. Mentsekhang is also the school for training Tibetan doctors. The Tibetan medical theory is portrayed on Thangkas as a teaching tool.

    Norbulingkha Palaces: In 1755, the seventh Dalai Lama built a park and a modest palace as his summer residence.Later on other structures were added but the most important contribution was made by the present/ the 14th Dalai Lama,who added chapels, gardens, fountains and pools to the east of what the Seventh Dalai Lama has built. This collection of palaces known as the Norbulingka was the winter palace for Dalai Lamas.
    Norbulingka when translated literally means the Jeweled Park. Among others, the most visited one is the palace of the 14th Dalai Lama which was built in a fusion style of both Tibetan and Western from 1954-1956. The living quarters have a modern touch and included a lot of furniture and a European style bathroom. There is also a zoo at Norbulingka, which was built to keep the animals, offered to the Dalai Lama.
    The Austrian Mountaineer Heinrich Harrer helped the 14th Dalai Lama build a small movie theatre here in the 1950s. In 2001, UNESCO inscribed Norbulingka on its World Heritage List as part of the ”Historic Ensemble of the Potala Palace”. The Norbulingka garden opens for general public everyday at 9 in the morning till 12 noon. It again reopens at and closes just an hour after at 4 in the evening.

  5. Day 05 Excursion to Yamdok Tsho Lake (B/D)

    Today, we drive along the Lhasa-Kathmandu Highway to see Yamdrok Tso Lake. After about half hourfrom the city, you will cross Yarlung Tsangpo River and then climb up to Kamba la pass (4797m/15,820m). From the pass, you will get the first view of this brilliant turquoise-blue lake. Yamdrok Tsho Lake is one of four holiest lakes in Tibet. Along with the lake, you will also see in distant, the massif Mt. Nojin Kangtsang (7191m). Visit the lake and possibly see some nomads, nearby. Return to Lhasa by late afternoon.Overnight in Lhasa

  6. Day 06 Fly to Kathmandu CA 407 1045 0945 (B)

    Transfer to lhasa airport for one hour long flight, Spectacular trans-Himalayas flights brings you to Kathmandu city. For Nepal Visa on arrival, you will need $25 in cash and two passport size photos. After clearing immigration and customs, Nepali guide welcomes you in kathmandu and take to the hotel. afternoon half day tour and evening typical nepalese dinner with dance.

  7. Day 07 Kathmandu (B)

    You will explore the Kathmandu valley Including pashupatinath temple the holistic Hindu temple, Boudhanath Stupa The Gaint Stupa in the world And Bhaktapur city a city of wood carving today you will visit the painting school of Kathmandu.Overnight in Kathmandu.

  8. Day 08 Fly to Pokhara 30 minutes

    After breakfast, drive to air port for flight to Pokhara-the capital of nature. Check in hotel and later stroll in the lakeside and enjoy boating in Fewa Lake and visit the Island Temple of Barahi.

  9. Day 09 Pokhara (B)

    After breakfast take a hike or drive to Sarangkot (1,592m,) that offers the excellent views of Annapurnas, Machhapuchhre and Dhaulagiri on a clear weather day. Back to hotel for breakfast and visit some local sites in Pokhara.

  10. Day 10 Pokhara-Kathmandu (B)

    After breakfast in the hotel transfer to airport for flight to kathamndu.
    Up on arrival in Kathamndu pick up by guide and transfer to hotel.
    Overnight in Kathamndu.

  11. Day 11 kathmandu (B)

    In the morning visit Patan the city of art and craft.
    Free afternoon to pursue your own interest.

  12. Day 12 Fly to paro and drive to Thimpu (L/D) KB 127 0650 0950.

    Transfer to Kathmandu internation airport, with in one hour you get to Bhutan, After immigration and custom formalities, you are met and transferred to Paro, where you can eat lunch in a local tourist restaurant. Visit the National Musuem of Paro, before driving to Thimphu, which takes about 1.5hrs. Take rest in the hotel.
    Overnight in Thimpu

  13. Day 13 Transfer to Kathmandu internation airport, with in one hour you get to Bhutan, After immigration and custom formalities, you are met and transferred to Paro, where you can eat lunch in a local tourist restaurant. Visit the National Musuem of Paro, before driving to Thimphu, which takes about 1.5hrs. Take rest in the hotel. Overnight in Thimpu

    Thimphu sightseeing includes – visit to National Library, the priceless collection of Buddhist manuscripts and few English version books; Folk and Heritage Museum, which displays day to day livelihood of typical Bhutanese farmers in medieval period and their accessories; Late King’s Memorial Stupa, built for the world peace and Traditional Handmade Paper Factory; Painting School, which preserves our traditional paintings, sculpturing and wood curving; Majestic Tashichhodzong, which houses office for the king and the ministers and National Handicraft Emporium, the best place to look for souvenir from Bhutan. Evening free walk in Thimphu City.Overnight in Thimpu

  14. Day 14 Thimphu – Punakha-Thimpu (148 Kms.) 7 hrs. (B/L/D)

    After breakfast proceeds to Punakha across Dochula pass (3,100m). The pass offers the most spectacular view over the greater eastern Himalayas including highest peak of Bhutan. Enroute make short excursion about an hour to the temple of divine madman, also well known as the temple of fertility. It is fascinating to walk through villages and the rice fields. Arrive Punakha the capital city of Bhutan till 1955 and still the Je Khenpo, the Chief of Abbot resides there during the winter season. After lunch visit Punakha Dzong built by Shabdrung Ngawang Namgyel in 1638 and situated at the junction of Pho Chu and Mo Chu Rivers.
    Evening drive back to Thimpu. Overnight in Thimpu

  15. Day 15 Thimphu - Paro (B/L/D)

    most famous sight. Your guide can arrange pony/horse for ride uphill till the Cafeteria, but one must be able to walk after that. A proper trekking boot or good walking shoes is necessary for this hike Those who choose not to hike can stay back with the driver and tour around Paro.
    Overnight in Paro

    Taktshang – Tiger’s Nest:Taktshang or ’Tiger’s Nest’ as it is often referred to for Taktshang Pelphung monastery, is one of the most venerated and famous of Bhutan’s monasteries. It is located on the face of a 900m sheer cliff. An impressive and un-miss able site, but accessible only by walk or to ride mules/pony. Taktshang was rebuilt by population of Tsento village. Again in April of 1998, a major fire destroyed the main structure of the building and its contents (some believe it to be arson). Reconstruction began in 2000 and was completed and consecrated after extensive efforts and financial support of Governments as well as donors.

  16. Day 16 Paro - Bangkok / Delhi (B) Transfer to Airport on time after breakfast

    Add Itinerary Description


Nepal is under a constant cloud of political uncertainty as has been for years. The U.S. Department of State and other governments urge caution when traveling to Nepal, often in the form of official travel warnings. Travelers should read these warnings and exercise caution as they would before traveling to any other country.

After significant due diligence before my recent trip to Nepal, I came away reasonably confident that Nepal is safe for trekkers. A number of knowledgeable people were unequivocal in their opinions that trekking in Nepal is mostly unaffected by politics. I booked our tickets after hearing from two fellow Coloradans who were in Kathmandu preparing for a trek when the King was overthrown. Their advice was to go and that, “everything will be fine…just don’t burn tires in front of the Royal Palace.”

As with any foreign country, use good judgment and do your part to ensure that you have a safe trip. Solo trekkers are most at risk for a number of reasons and it’s best to go with a guide. Don’t walk around the streets of Kathmandu late at night (taxis are extremely cheap) and avoid large crowds. Petty theft can occur at lowland villages including from the tents of unsuspecting trekkers.

For those who decide to make the trip, the number of people trekking in Nepal remains relatively low compared to years past and it’s a great time to go.

Overall Rating
Reviewed On 19/09/2017

In a word "Impeccable" (we had a flawless trip)! Beginning with our planning, and we had many questions and requirements before we even got started. "Asian Mystery Treks & Tours" was the only company that we felt comfortable proceeding with, as they answered all of our queries promptly and with an understanding that no other, of a dozen competitors, seemed to be able to acknowledge... Both our time in Tibet and Bhutan were absolutely magical and of supreme quality thanks to our guides and all the services rendered. Best of all, we were permitted to make some significant changes in our itinerary, while on the road in the kingdom of Bhutan, which really enhanced our journey, and were able to do so with no fuss or added extra costs, remarkable! Some other travelers we met along the way (with other companies), were having so so trips, while ours was superb and of quality in every way! My advise, especially in Bhutan, is to hire a private car (with driver and guide) as the roads are ridiculous. Also, spend more then one night in at least some places! Most companies seem to run you around needlessly, and exhaust one by arriving late and leaving early. Simply put, not my cup of tea!