* Trip Information
The stunning pyramid of Ama Dablam is regarded as one of the world's most beautiful and sought-after peaks, alongside the Matterhorn and Khan Tengri. The experienced mountaineer will find the South East Ridge, at its easiest, a real challenge. It offers good steep mixed climbing in the most stunning and exposed situations. Fixed lines will be used to ease our ascent for most of its length. The ascent to Camp One at 5800m is quite straight forward from which point it gradually steepens as we move onto the rocky south-west ridge. The final approach to the summit is on snow slopes up to 45 degrees 


The stunning pyramid of Ama Dablam is regarded as one of the world's most beautiful and sought-after peaks, alongside the Matterhorn and Khan Tengri. The experienced mountaineer will find the South East Ridge, at its easiest, a real challenge. It offers good steep mixed climbing in the most stunning and exposed situations. Fixed lines will be used to ease our ascent for most of its length. The ascent to Camp One at 5800m is quite straight forward from which point it gradually steepens as we move onto the rocky south-west ridge. The final approach to the summit is on snow slopes up to 45 degrees

Day 01: Arrive Paro Bhutan by Druk Air 

Day 2: Day Hike to Taktsang Monastery 

DAY 3: Drukgyel Dzong to Sharna

DAY 4: Sharna to Thangkthanka

DAY 5: Thangthanka to Jangothang

DAY 6: Rest day in Jangothang

DAY 7: Jangothang to Lingshi 

DAY 8: Lingshi to Chebisa 

DAY 9: Chebisa to Shakshepasa

DAY 10: Shakshepasa to Robluthang 

DAY 11: Robluthang to Limithang 

DAY 12: Limithang to Laya.

DAY 13: Rest day in Laya 

DAY 14: Laya to Rodufu

DAY 15: Rodufu to Narethang

DAY 16: Narethang to Tarina

DAY 17: Tarina to Woche

DAY 18: Woche to Lhedi

DAY 19: Lhedi to Thanza

DAY 20: REST DAY IN THANZA, 4080m (13,300 ft). 

DAY 21: Thanza to Danji 

DAY 22: Danji to Tso Chena

DAY 23: Tso Chena to Jichu Dramo

DAY 24: Jichu Dramo to Chukarpo

DAY 25: Chukarpo to Thampe Tso

DAY 26: Thampe Tso to Maurothang

DAY 27: Maurothang to Nikachu Chazam / Drive to Punakha

DAY 28: Drive Punakha to Thimphu

DAY 29: Drive Thimphu to Paro

DAY 30: Paro: Departure 



​​:: What Is Included ::
  • * Hotel accommodation in government classified hotels
  • * Three meals a day and tea and snacks
  • * The government royalty
  • * In-country transport with airport drop and pick up
  • * Guide service
  • * Tours specified in the itinerary, cultural programmes where specified
  • * Entrance fees to museums and monuments

* On treks it includes:  tents for sleeping, dining and toilet, guide service, meals prepared by trained cooks, porters, pack horses and yaks, and a guide.

:: What Is Not Included ::
  • * Travel insurance
  • * Airfares
  • * Visa fees of USD 20/- per person
  • * Bank transfer fees for making your payment to the bank in Bhutan
  • * Excess baggage charges
  • 8 Tips and gratitude
  • * Drinks – alcohol, soft drinks
  • * Sleeping bags on treks, laundry, telephone calls
  • * Evacuation by helicopters
  • * Bills of personal nature e.g. laundry etc.

:: General information ::

:: When should you make a final Payment::
It is best to pay for your tour at least four weeks before the date of arrival. This will give enough time for the Royal Government of Bhutan to clear your visa formalities (which is done only after the payment is received). For visits during the peak season in March, April, May, September, October, & November, it is advisable to make your payment 12 weeks in advance. This is to enable us to make a confirmed booking for you on the airline, since seats are in high demand during these months.

: Food :

The most distinctive characteristic of Bhutanese cuisine is its spiciness. Chillis are an essential part of nearly every dish and are considered so important that most Bhutanese people would not enjoy a meal that was not spicy.Rice forms the main body of most Bhutanese meals. It is accompanied by one or two side dishes consisting of meat or vegetables. Pork, beef and chicken are the meats that are eaten most often. Vegetables commonly eaten include Spinach, pumpkins, turnips, radishes, tomatoes, river weed, onions and green beans. Grains such as rice, buckwheat and barley are also cultivated in various regions of the country depending on the local climate. 


:: Art and Culture ::

Zorig Chusum: The Thirteen Traditional Crafts of BhutanAn essential part of Bhutan’s cultural heritage are the thirteen traditional arts and crafts that have been practiced from time immemorial. These arts were formally categorized during the reign of Gyalse Tenzin Rabgay, the fourth temporal ruler of Bhutan. 


:: Language :: 

Bhutan is linguistically rich with over nineteen dialects spoken in the country. The richness of the linguistic diversity can be attributed to the geographical location of the country with its high mountain passes and deep valleys. These geographical features forced the inhabitants of the country to live in isolation but also contributed to their survival.The national language is Dzongkha, the native language of the Ngalops of western Bhutan. Dzongkha literally means the language spoken in the Dzongs, massive fortresses that serve as the administrative centers and monasteries. Two other major languages are the Tshanglakha and the Lhotshamkha. Tshanglakha is the native language of the Tshanglas of eastern Bhutan while Lhotshamkha is spoken by the southern Bhutanese of Nepali origin.Other dialects spoken are Khengkha and Bumthapkha by the Khengpas and Bumthap people of Central Bhutan. Mangdepkah, which is spoken by the inhabitants of Trongsa and the Cho Cha Nga Chang Kha which is spoken by the Kurtoeps. The Sherpas, Lepchas and the Tamangs in southern Bhutan also have their own dialects. Unfortunately two dialects that are on the verge of becoming extinct are the Monkha and the Gongduepkha.


:: Climate :: 

The climate in Bhutan is extremely varied. This variation in the climatic conditions and average temperature can be attributed to two main factors, the vast differences in altitude present in the country and the influence of the north Indian monsoons.Southern Bhutan has a hot, humid sub-tropical climate that is fairly unchanging throughout the year. Temperatures can vary between 15-30 degrees Celsius. In the Central parts of the country the climate cools a bit, changing to temperate and deciduous forests with warm summers and cool, dry winters. In the far Northern reaches of the kingdom the weather is cold during winter. Mountain peaks are perpetually covered in snow and lower parts are still cool in summer owing to the high altitude terrain.The Indian summer monsoon lasts from late-June through late-September and is mostly confined to the southern border region of Bhutan. It brings heavy rain and high humidity, to the southern region.  These rains bring between 60 and 90 percent of the western region's rainfall.


:: People :: 

Bhutanese people can be generally categorized into three main ethnic groups. The Tshanglas, Ngalops and the Lhotshampas.The other minority groups are the Bumthaps and the Khengpas of Central Bhutan, the Kurtoeps in Lhuentse, the Brokpas and the Bramis of Merak and Sakteng in eastern Bhutan, the Doyas of Samtse and finally the Monpas of Rukha villages in WangduePhodrang. Together the multiethnic Bhutanese population number just over 700,000.


:: Religion :: 

The Bhutanese constitution guarantees freedom of religion and citizens and visitors are free to practice any form of worship so long as it does not impinge on the rights of others. Christianity, Hinduism and Islam are also present in the country. 


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Important Note : 
Your safety is of paramount concern while traveling with Himalayan Glacier. Please note that your leader has the authority to amend or cancel any part of the itinerary if it is deemed necessary due to safety concerns. Every effort will be made to keep to the above itinerary; however, since this adventure entails travelling in remote mountainous regions, we cannot guarantee that we will not deviate from it. Weather conditions, health condition of a group member, unexpected natural disasters, etc., can all contribute to changes in the itinerary. The leader will try to ensure that the trip runs according to plan, but please be prepared to be flexible if required.
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