Seven Nights Eight Days Tour 8 Days

Trip Code : HH/BT-05
Accomodation : 3 Star Hotel.
Duration : 8  Days
Grading : Easy grading info
Activity : Cultural wonders
Starts at : kathmandu
End at : kathmandu


‘Bhutan” is also called the land of Thunder Dragon and is well known for holding some of the most vibrant and colorful festivals in the world.  One of the isolated countries populated by about 0.8 million people belonging to the Buddhist kingdom on the eastern edge of the Himalayas, landlocked between powerful countries India and China.  Bhutan started its foreign tourism in around 1970 and so quickly became known by worldwide travelers as a popular tourist destination.  In fact, many travelers time their trip to Bhutan to coincide with the famous Paro and Thimphu Festivals.
Bhutan is also known for fortresses, beautiful monasteries, and its dramatic landscapes that range from steep mountains to subtropical plains, and to valleys. In the High Himalayas, peaks such as 7,326m Jomolhari are popular trekking destinations. Paro Taktsang monastery (also known as Tiger’s Nest) clings to cliffs above the forested Paro Valley.
Travel to Bhutan
The journey to reach Bhutan is an adventure, but it’s one to be savored at every step, including during its planning.  Before traveling to Bhutan all travelers require a visa before traveling to Bhutan, to apply for a Bhutan visa, the applicant (travel agent ) is required o pay the Sustainable Development Fee (SDF) of US$200 per day (per adult; concessionary rates apply for children). A non-refundable, one-off visa application fee of US$40 is also payable. We Nepal travel agent


No. of Pax Tour Cost (Standard Hotel***3)
01 Pax US$:420Per Person/Per Day.
02 Pax US$:370 Per Person/Per Day.
03 Pax US$:360 Per Person/Per Day.
04 - 06 Pax US$:350 Per Person/Per Day.
07- 08 Pax US$ 345 Per Person/Per Day
09-12 Pax US$ 340 Per Person Per Day
Visa Fee US$:50 Per Person
Flight Fare (Kathmandu – Paro  - Kathmandu ) US$: 480 Per Person (Subject to changeable )
The above-mentioned price  are subject to changable  accroding to the Bhutan Governments  Law.


Day 1: Travel to Paro and then on to Thimphu (D)

Drive to the capital city of Thimphu after arriving at the Paro Airport. 2320 meters/7656 feet above sea level. (Drive time: 1 hour 30 minutes)
Views of the world's Himalayan Mountains are gorgeous and spectacular as you fly towards the Himalayas. Mt. Everest (8848m, 29,198ft) and other Himalayan peak ranges will be visible, weather permitting. Your agency representative will meet you at the airport and bring you to Thimphu, the capital city, after you have checked into the hotel on a later visit. Visit Tamchhog Lhakhang, which is situated on the other side of the river, on the way to Thimphu. Thang Thong Gyalpo of Tibet, who constructed a number of iron bridges around Bhutan, established this temple.
Kuenselcholing View Point: A spot from where you may obtain a nice overview of the Thimphu valley is from the Buddha point (KuenselPhodrang). Another little drive will take you to the town. The largest statue of the Buddha in the nation is where you can pay respects and offer prayers. After that, you can stroll about and catch a look of the valley. A memorial chorten was built in 1974 as a tribute to the nation's third king, King Jigme Dorji Wangchuck, who is largely considered as the founder of modern Bhutan. The name TashichhoDzong means "Fortress of Glorious Religion." It was constructed by ZhabdrungNgawangNamgyel in 1641.In addition to the central monk body, it also houses the secretariat building, the throne room, and the king's office. Later, unwind for the day by taking a walk through the city. Overnight in Thimphu.

Day 2: Full day of sightseeing in Thimphu (B/L/D).

Hike to Cheri Monastery in the morning (includes Dodina and Jigme Dorji Wild Life Sanctuary): Trek to Cheri Goemba for around one hour (Cheri DorjiDhen). In 1620, ZhabdrungNgawangNamgyal erected this monastery and founded the first monastic community there. an opportunity to observe birds including Mrs. Gould's Sunbird, Yellow-browed Tit, Yellow-rumped Honeyguide, Long-billed Thrush, and Ultramarine Flycatcher. Paper manufacturing facility The art of manufacturing handmade paper is a long-standing tradition in Bhutan that dates back to the eighth century. Handmade paper has been conserved throughout history and is a priceless component of Bhutanese cultural identity. Both domestically and internationally, the traditional paper is well-known and highly esteemed.
The weekend market is held every Friday, Saturday, and Sunday. Just like the street markets in London, people swarm the stalls every day, colorfully clothed and gathering to meet and bargain! Bhutan Craft Bazaar: The private stalls featured a range of high-end products from all over the nation, including wooden carvings of national symbols, bags and western clothing with traditional touches, Bangchung, Dhapa, key hangers for jewelry boxes, bookmarks, and handmade packing papers (Deysho) in various patterns, as well as antiques and other items. The booths have a notably elegant appearance, beautiful tones of richness, and a welcoming environment. A good example of how bamboo may be utilized to build dwellings in the nation is the craft bazaar. You can later take a stroll through the city. Sleep in Thimphu.

Day 3: From Thmphu to Gangtey (B, L, D).

2800m/9240ft above sea level is the altitude (5 hours drive)
While heading towards Gangtey in the morning, we travel via a pass called Dochula (3140m, 10362ft), from which, especially on clear winter days, a stunning panoramic view of the Himalayan mountain range may be observed. The DrukWangyalChortens, a collection of 108 stupas constructed by the eldest Queen, Her Majesty AshiDorjiWangmoWangchuck, further accentuates the grandeur of this location. The stunning Phobjikha valley, located in the highlands east of Wangdue Phodrang, is home to the enormous Gangtey monastery, which was founded in the 17th century. A few kilometers from the monastery, on the bottom of the valley, is the settlement of Phobjikha. Black necked cranes migrate to this serene, isolated valley from Tibet's parched plains in the north to spend the winter there in a more temperate environment. Sleep in Gangtey.


2200 meters/ 7260 feet above sea level. (5 hours by car)
You will hike the Gangtey Nature Trail in the morning: (Duration: Half a day; at a faster pace, two hours) One of the prettiest and shortest nature trails currently in existence is this one. This trail leads to the majestic Goemba (Monastery), as well as a sloped stretch of green grass bordered on both sides by pine trees. Even some settlements, rivers, and crane roosting grounds will be seen. Trongsa Museum: The Ta Dzong was the watchtower for centuries and was placed strategically above the Trongsa dzong. ChoejeMinjurTempa constructed it in 1652. Modern technology is used throughout the museum, which also has a media room where guests can see a video about the monarchy's history. With funding from the Austrian government, the Ta Dzong underwent renovations and was turned into a museum at a cost of Nu. 97 million. The coronation and centennial celebrations are the focus of the museum. Trongsa, spend the night.


1350 meters/4455 feet above sea level. six hours via car.
Punakha Dzong (fortress) visit on the morning drive: Built in 1637 by Zhabdrung, this structure is remarkable for being situated between the Mo (female) Chu and Pho (male) Chu rivers. It functioned as the monarch's seat up until the reign of the second king. Hike to Chimi Lhakhang, a fertility temple: Lam Drukpa Kuenley, often known as "The Divine Madman," constructed this temple in 1499. The distance from the road is around 30 minutes stroll via fields. Wooden phalluses are frequently spotted hanging in the corners of houses, and they are also painted on the walls of houses. The general consensus is that doing this aids in warding off evil spirits. a gentle gradient, nice footpath across the valleys and villages, 30-minute roundtrip climb. Sleep in Punakha or Wangdue.


Drive to Paro in the morning and stop at RimpungDzong: The Bhutanese Dzongs are massive buildings built for a number of purposes across the nation, including government institutions, monasteries, and temples. Despite this, they are exquisitely beautiful and have been deliberately and painstakingly created. The RimpungDzong, also known as the "fortress of the mound of jewels," was constructed in 1644 under the reign of the charismatic spiritual and political leader Zhabdrung and is situated in the gorgeous Paro valley. One of the earliest Thongdol (huge scroll paintings) is ceremonially unfurled here once a year as part of the Tsechu festival.
One of Bhutan's two most revered and historic monasteries is KichuLhakhang. The Tibetan King SongtsenGampo constructed it in the seventh century.
Drugyeldzong: This derelict dzong is significant historically. To mark the Drukpas' triumph over the Tibetan invasion in 1644, Zhabdrung erected it in 1649. This triumph, which was crucial to the region's history, is still vividly remembered and honored by the Bhutanese people. You enjoy a fascinating view of the white-domed peak of the revered Jhomolhari on a clear day (7326m/ 24176ft) (Mountain of Goddess). Spend the night in Paro.

Day 7: IN PARO (B, L, D).

Take a morning climb to Taktshang Monastery (Tiger's Nest), which is positioned 800 meters (2640 feet) up an apparently vertical cliff and is Bhutan's most iconic cultural landmark. Despite being cruelly and unexplainably destroyed by fire in April 1998, it has now been brought back to its former splendor. The second Buddha, Guru Rimopche/Padmasambhava, is said to have flown to the location of the current monastery in the eighth century on the back of a tigress. (A five-hour trip there and back, with some easy and some difficult terrain, some decent footpaths, and other rough ones) A horse ride up will set you back an additional US$25 per person.
Visit Farmhouse: In the valley, between the slopes and fields, are picturesque farm buildings. We cordially invite you to experience the warmth of the Paro farmers. Enjoy the genuine smiles the farmers give you as they welcome you into their houses. The two to three story farm buildings in Bhutan are built according to tradition and have attractive exteriors with colorfully painted exterior walls and lintels. A look into a farming family's way of life can be had by visiting a farm house. (Hot stone baths in the farm house cost an additional US$25 per person.) Later, take a walk around town to observe how folks live. Spend the night in Paro.

Day 8: Depart Paro (B).

At the hotel, have a leisurely breakfast before heading to the airport. You will be helped with the necessary leave procedures and bid your escort goodbye.

What's included

  • Personal transportation.
  • As specified in the schedule, sightseeing fees and monastery admission fees.
  • All required travel permits.
  • A local guide who speaks English.
  • Accommodation in single or double rooms.
  • Full Board Basis for the menu.

What's not included

  • Any type of insurance;
  • Any additional costs resulting from disasters or other unanticipated circumstances;
  • Visa fee;
  • Flight ticket;
  • Personal expenses like drinks and guide tips;

Good to Know