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Manaslu Circuit Lodge Trek, 16 Days

The Manaslu Valley Trek is more remote and spectacular than many, with rough steep tracks and limited accommodation. It is culturally fascinating with strong continuing links to Tibet in the upper Buri Gandaki (called Nupri ‘the western mountains’) and the Tsum Valley, and even has the Larkya-La (5100m) as a challenge. The views of Mt Manaslu, eighth highest mountain in the world, are marvelous and close. There is limited backup in case of an emergency and it is probably not a good place to go if you have a fear of heights, since tracks can be narrow and hang out over the valley in places. The trek around Manaslu can be done as a lodge trek except for the night before the Larkya-La (although a tent should be carried in case the simple lodges are full elsewhere) while Tsum requires a tent or home-stays organized in advance and there are only two lodges at present (and very few functioning toilets and no showers/bathrooms). The remote Tsum Valley side-trip should not be missed. In nine trips to Nepal this was the absolute highlight, with strong, friendly, hospitable people, a living Buddhist culture and untouched wildlife because of Buddhist prohibitions on hunting. Tsum comes from the Tibetan work 'Tsombo', which means vivid and we can only agree. The people are poor, since they have been bypassed by development for centuries, but this means their unique culture has remained intact. There are signs in most villages pointing onwards to Larkya-La, with times to the next village that are usually accurate. The Tsum is similarly marked. Since many people don’t know where there are lodges, and since there were neither maps nor track notes for Tsum before, here is some current information which we hope will make the route more popular and so help improve the number and standard of the lodges.

Fact of the Trek;

Trek Destination: Manaslu Region
Highest Elevation: 5160m
Best Season: Autumn (Oct-Nov) and Spring (March-April) 
Group Size: Minimum 2pax to 16pax
Mode of Trek: Lodge to Lodge
Trek Start/End: Sotikhola/Chyamje
Grade: Moderate to Strenuous
Trekking Hour: Normal walking 6 to 7 hours
Transportation by: Private Vehicle
Types of trek/tour: Trekking
Culture: Majority of Gurung
Himalayan Sights: Manaslu I, Manaslu North, Nadi Chuli, Himal Chuli, Boudha Himal, Sringi Himal, Naike Peak, Larke Peak and other snowy Tibetan mountains.

High Lights of the Trek: Stunning view of high Himalayan Range, unobstructed Sunrise & Sunset view, typical lifestyle and culture of Gurung, scenic and picturesque villages, ancient Monasteries, wildlife, beautiful terraced fields, dense rhododendron forest, and high glacial lake.

Outline Itinerary
Day 01: Arrival in Kathmandu and meet with our airport representative at the airport and transfer to Hotel. Welcome drink and short briefing about Trekking and relax.

Day 02: Full day Sightseeing Trip in Kathmandu Valley like as Boudhanath Stupa, Pashupatinath Temple and Swoyambhunath Stupa with our well experience English Speaking Tour Guide by private car, Overnight in Hotel.

Day 03: Drive from Kathmandu to Sotikhola 700m/6-7hours by private land cruiser,
A 4WD jeep/land cruiser get you there more quickly through Arughat (600m), a pleasant market town straddling the Buri Gandaki River (also called Budhi Gandaki on some maps) via Gorkha  Bazzar, the ancient historic town of Gorkha from where after decades of rivalry between the medieval kingdoms, modern Nepal was created in the latter half of the 18th century, when Prithvi Narayan Shah, the ruler of the small principality of Gorkha, formed a unified country from a number of independent hill states. Prithvi Narayan Shah dedicated himself at an early age to the conquest of the Kathmandu Valley and the creation of a single state, which he achieved in 1768. The former palace of the Shah Kings perched 1500 stone steps above town on a knife-edge ridge. And then continue to drive through Gurung and Magar villages on the dusty rough road, on the left bank (true right) of the Buru Gandaki, which you will be following to its source. It can be hot and humid so wet rice, maize and millet are the main crops and you may see monkeys in the forests. Finally scenic drive brings you in Soti Khola (710m) after 6 hours. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 04: Trek from Sotikhola to Machhakhola 870m/5-6hours,
The trail crosses the bridge on suspension b ridge above Sotikhola and treks through beautiful Sal forests then climbs onto a ridge above huge rapids on the Buri Gandaki. Much of the trail is blasted out of vertical rock walls on the way to Khursane from where you can see the large waterfall in your opposite side of the trail and a big Gurung houses at 820m. The route gets a bit precarious as it passes over a big rock and crosses stream on a single log perched high above it. The rocky trail then weaves its way up and down past two tropical waterfalls on a steep, rocky trail clinging to the side of a cliff. This trail makes you freak out sometimes due to look slope down to River. The trail eventually makes its way down and past a few rice terraces, then up and around to the Gurung village of Lapubesi at 880m. It has some good lodges available in this small town. The trail climbs behind a rocky outcrop to a dilapidated school. The valley opens and the Buri Gandaki meanders among wide gravel bars. Drop to the sandy riverbed at 860m and walk along the rounded stones before climbing about 110m over a side ridge to avoid a spot where the river changed course and erased the riverside trail. Head down again to the river and traverse to the village of Machhakhola, above the stream of the same name. Gurungs are inhabited in the village with 40 houses and their own tradition, culture.  You will have view of Ganesh Himal North. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 05: Trek from Machhakhola to Jagat 1340m/6-7hours,
The narrow trail makes some minor ups and downs after crossing wooden bridge, often dropping onto gravel bars alongside the river. It eventually crosses the Tharo Khola, flowing in a rocky ravine, and then reaches Khorlabesi crossing wooden bridge. The main part of the village is far above, on top of the hill. The valley is extremely steep and the trail climbs over a small ridge, and then makes another steep climb and descent to a single house. After more ups and downs there is small trailside hot spring, and then the route reaches Tatopani, meaning “Hot water”. The narrow village square has a hot spring, where the locals are washing their clothes. From the hot spring the trail climbs over another ridge, and then crosses the Buri Gandaki on a suspension bridge in a state of moderate decay. Now on the eastern side of the river, the trail climbs on a wide, well-crafted staircase, then across a landside and over a ridge to Dovan village. A long suspension bridge carries the trail over the Dovan Khola; the trail reaches the bridge via an interesting cloverleaf approach. The route stays low at first, and then climbs on a rugged, rocky trail to some teahouses at Duman. After crossing a big landslide you will eventually find yourself atop a ridge. The river valley widens, and the trail descends to the Buri Gandaki, which is now meandering serenely among gravel bars. Cross a 93m long suspension bridge over the Yaru Khola and ascend a wide set of stone stairs, drop to the river and then climb more stone stairs to Tharo Bharyang. Cross to the west bank of the Buri Gandaki, climb over a ridge, trek along the river for a whole, then climb to the compact village of Jagat. It has a beautiful flagstone village square in front of a rudimentary trekker’s hotel, a police post, MCAP office where you should entry your permits. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 06: Trek from Jagat to Deng 1860m/6-7hours,
Either rock-hop across the Bhalu Khola or go quite a distance upstream and cross the suspension bridge with spectacular waterfall. Climb over a rocky ridge to Sallari, a settlement of 10 houses and herder’s huts. There is a good view of Sringi Himal as you continue up along the side of a cliff. The trail descends to Sirdibas where a decrepit stone Kani and several Mani Walls indicate that the trek is not entering a region of Tibetan influence, although the peoples are still Gurungs. The trail widens a bit as the trail continues up to the stone houses of Ghatte Khola viewing Philim Village high above the hill with terraced fields of seasonal crops. Cross the rock-strewn stream where several mills spin merrily away. The trail continues upstream to a 300m long suspension bridge over the Buri Gandaki that looks like it’s in danger of collapse. The better route crosses the bridge and follow a new trail on the eastern side of the river after crossing bridge short climb up brings you a large Gurung settlement of Philim village with some hotels and fields of seasonal crops. You will see the good view of mountains and landscapes. The Manaslu trail turns north just above the lowest houses in the village and stays fairly level as it traverses fields to Ekle Bhatti. The route enters a steep, uninhabited gorge. The trail descends grassy slopes dotted with tall pine trees. Cross the Buri Gandaki on a blue metal bridge where the river is at its narrowest. Trek along the west bank for a while, cross to the east bank on hanging bridge and cross back again after a short walking. It hangs on a cliff, climbing over ridge and descending to the river. You can see the large Shar Khola and Tsum Valley joining the Buri Gandaki on the opposite bank. The trail makes its way up the western side and the valley finally widens, offering a pleasant walk through bamboo forests to the Deng Khola, crossing it on unstable collection of rocks and longs where newly constructed trail abruptly ends. At the tiny village of Deng you enter Nupri, and is inhabited primarily by Gurungs who practice Buddhism. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 07: Trek from Deng to Namrung 2630m/5-6hours,
A short distance beyond Deng the trail re-crosses the Buri Gandaki onto what is now the north bank, and climbs to Rana. From the bridge the trail climbs a bit to join from Bhi, then heads west up the Buri Gandaki Valley. Its level for a bit, then the route climbs on steps past a waterfall. Cross the stream on a crooked wooden bridge, then drop to another stream that flows in a steep, narrow canyon. Contour up and out of the canyon for a view of the Buri Gandaki looking like a tranquil lake above a collection of rocks that form a dam. After passing some houses and simple lodge in the lower part of Bhi, the trail darts in and out of two ravines, then climbs high above the river before dropping into the Sringi Valley. Cross the Sringi Khola on a funky suspension bridge, then climb steeply and traverse above the Buri Gandaki where it flows between vertical rock walls. The trail makes more ups and downs in forests, passing on occasional house and Mani wall, and then turns a corner and contour to Ghap. The trail passes through a kani with intricate, well-preserved paintings on the inside, then through corn and wheat fields below Ghap’s six stone houses. The Mani wall in Ghap has particularly elegent carvings said to have been made by a family of stone carvers from Bhi, high on the hillside above. The carvings depict the Buddha in various meditative poses, as well as the Tibetan saint Milarepa, who is said to have traveled and meditated in this valley. The stone in this region is quite hard, so the carvings do not have the deep relief typical of Mani walls throughout other parts of Nepal and Tibet. The trail from Ghap crosses the Buri Gandaki to the south side on a 25m-long blue steel trestle bridge. There are more mani stones on the south side of the River as the route cuts across fields and heads into the woods. Pass a few houses and three streams in a forest of big firs alive with birds, including the Danphe or impeyen pheasant, Nepal’s colorful national bird. On the north side of the river is the Tom Khola, which flows in a deep gorge from Tibet, almost doubling the flow of the Buri Gandaki. Still on the south bank, the trail climbs alongside the river past two long mani walls to a waterfall. You will need to climb over a large rock to avoid one big mud hole, and then continue up through deep forests of fir and rhododendron. In the middle of the forest is a wooden bridge that spans the Buri Gandaki. The river has cut through the rock and thunders through a steep, narrow crevice below the bridge. The crossing is made more exciting by mist rising up from the valley and the lack of handrails on the bridge. The trail climbs on the northern side of a big rock cave, then crosses river again on another wooden bridge under the watchful eyes of a tribe of grey langur monkeys. Back on the south bank, the trail makes a long, serious climb through bamboo and rhododendron forest, finally entering Namrung through a stone archway. Namrung makes up a picturesque stretch of building high above the river and has an important police check post that controls access to the upper part of the valley where you will have to present your trekking permit for inspection. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 08: Trek from Namrung to Samagaon 3520m/5-6hours,
Beyond Namrung the trek enters upper Nupri where the dialect change to a form to Tibetan and most people dress in Chubas, the Tibetan-style wraparound cloak. Climb past a Mani wall and the Mani fields and houses of Barsam, then up through of forest of fire, rhododendrons and oaks to a promontory. The trail passes through a stone arch and enters the closely packed houses and wheat fields of Lihi (2900m). There is a Gompa on the side of the trail and another above the village. There is the small camp site after the second Stupa, plus a large, clean and dry wooden shelter. The stone houses of Lihi exhibit the unusual architecture of this region. They are grouped together like apartments into units of five or six that share a common roof and courtyard. Most roofs are made of heavy wood shingles. Unlike the shingle roofs in other region of Nepal, these are not piled with rocks to keep them from blowing away. The people say there are rarely strong winds in this valley. The trail leaves the village through the Kani, then makes a long sweep into a wooded canyon. Cross the Hinan Khola on a double-span cantilever bridge, then huff and puff back up to another Kani and the closely packed houses of Sho (2960m). By this time you will have been hassled by children asking for shim shim. This is Tibetan for sweet or candy, and the demands increase from here until you leave the Bri Gandaki valley.

The views now start to get spectacular. Manaslu, Manaslu North (7157m) and Naike Peak (5515m) appear at the head of the valley. The villagers on the opposite side of the river are Shonju and, further to the west Tong. The trail crosses a small ravine to a big prayer wheel in the middle of the trail, then climbs through more fields to 3030m and the small settlements of Shrip. The strange-looking platforms in the fields are watchtowers where people sit all night to scare bears away from the crops. The trail climbs past a small stream crowded with dirty kids in tiny Chubas collecting water, to Lho (3180m). Lho is the big village with a gompa, a rough stone archway at the entrance and a tibetan-style chorten and huge mani wall at the western end. There’s a spectacular view of Manaslu from the kani above Lho. Drop down to the Damonan Khola, crossing it on a two-span bridge nears some miles, then ascend again. The trail follows the north fork of the stream up for a long distance through damp forests on grounds that are either muddy or icy, depending on the season. (Don’t take the left-hands trail the follows the south fork and ends up at pungyen Gompa, Pungyen Glacier and the Manaslu east-fast base camp.) Finally the trail emerges onto a plateau at Shyaula (3520m) with a wide vista of Himalchuli (7893m), Ngadi Chuli (7879m; the survey of India called this peak 29, and the locals call it Dhangnang) and Manaslu known locally as Ghanpurge. There is a Chorten and a small Gompa with huge prayer wheel here. The total deforestation around shyaula is shocking. Some time during the last 20 years there was a fire in this forest. This inspired the locals to hack down all the remaining tress, burned or not, to build houses- and the prayer wheel –leaving acres of blackened stumps. The scene is one of almost total desolation. Cross the ridge and trek in and out of the canyon of the Thosang Khola, then descend onto a rock-strewn moraine. Clamber across the boulders and emerge onto a ridge overlooking the extensive pastures and fields of Samagaon (3530m), known locally as Ro. The large village Gompa is visible in the distance, nestled against a wooded moraine at the far end of the valley. Walk across fields of wheat and buckwheat, past a Chorten, to a large yellow Kani with bright, well-preserved paintings inside. The extensive village of Samagaon or Sama (gaon simply means ‘village’) is nestled in the valley, beyond the kani. Descend to a large collection of mani stones and walk through the village. Many houses have courtyards that over look the trail, so you become immersed in the domestic affairs of the village during the trek through. At this elevation the only crops grown are potatoesand barley .The villagers keep herds of yaks and also a few horses, and weaving is a big occupation. Just past the centre of town is the large Nhodup Lodge and Campsite and further on is the mount Manaslu Hotel and Lodge, both of which are used to dealing with trekking and Expedition groups. The mount Manaslu has a large dining hall and one of the only menus you will find on the entire trek. The charming owner is the community leader and well informed about the social and economic issues affecting the region. Head west beside the stream that runs through the village to a shop, cross a wooden bridge and eventually pass through a kani to find yourself headed for the gompa. From Samagaon only the lower north summit of Manaslu is visible but you’ll see streams of porter’s heded to words base camp. Climb up to the many buildings and residence of Kargyu Chholing Gompa, and on to a camp sit in a large field beyond. This is a Nyingma Gompa and most of the lamas are married and live in houses on the monastery grounds. There are eight separate lhakhang (temple buildings), the largest of which is Pemba Choling Gompa, which houses a large statue of Guru Rinpoche. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 09: Excursion to Manaslu Base Camp 4020m/7-8 hours,
This day for acclimatizing with altitude of 4900m. The trail continues on to Birendra Tal, a glacial lake. Beyond the lake the trail steepens through the Yak pasture land where you can see grazing Yaks. Then trail widens high up with viewing Samagaon and Mt. Manaslu with other snowy peaks. You need to be committed to climb the 1200m for 3 to 4 hours to the miniature village of tents and prayer flags that is Manaslu Base Camp from where you will have spectacular views of Mt. Manaslu, Manaslu North. Then return descent to Samagaon takes around 2 to 3 hours. Stay overnight at Lodge. 

Day 10: Trek from Samagaon to Samdo 3875m/4-5hours,
Descend to the Buri Gandaki, which has now turned north again, and follow it to a bridge over a side stream. The trail to the left leads to Manaslu Base Camp. The Larkya La trail passes several mani walls as the valley begins to widen. It’s an easy trail on a shelf above the river past juniper and birch forests and the stone hurts of Kermo Kharka, then it gets rougher as is reaches a ridge where yak trains have ground the trail into mush. Drop of the shelf, cross the Buri Gandaki on a wooden bridge and climb steeply onto a promontory between two forks of the river. From a stone arch you can see a large white kani. It looks close, but it will take you a long time before you  finally pass through the kani to reach Samdo (3860m), nestled behind a ridge. The town appears by surprise as you crest a hill and immediately on your left is a camp site and then the yak Lodge, a well- organized place with bare but clean rooms and a cosy dining room that serves up Tibetan momos. Across the road is the solid Tibetan Thin Hotel and Lodge, plus another lodge that is under construction. There is the mani wall near the small stone-roofed primary school, and the closely packed stone houses of the village extend off to the east. A police check post hides somewhere in the village, but police often head for warmer climes during the colder months of the trekking season. Samdo is at the junction of three valleys and you’ll see yak laden with timber heading east over the 5098m Lajyang La to Rhee village in Tibet, a day’s walk away, returning with Chinese cigarettes and cans of Lhasa Beer. The people of Samdo feel that they have a proprietary right to the Larkya La and sometimes insist that groups replace their porters with local porters here. You’ll likely have some time to kill so consider hiking up past the prayer flags to samdo peak for fine views of Manaslu. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 11: Trek from Samdo to Dharmasala 4460m/5-6hours,
Descend on a wide, gentle trail from samdo past many fields to a large mani wall and stone archway. Drop to the river, which is now very small and narrow, and cross it on a wooden bridge at 3850m. the survey of India map shows the village of Larkya Bazaar located here, but this was only a seasonal tent camp and there is not a house to be seen. A fine, old mani wall marks the start of the climb to Larkya La. Climb gently through tundra and juniper opposite the huge Larkya Glacier that drops from Manaslu North. Avalanches roar down from this peak, but the trail is safely out of there path. After more then an hour of climbing, the trail becomes indistinct. Stay high on the ridge to the right and you will find a trail that crosses the top of low large ravines. Watch for blue shee as the trail gets steeper and climbs the side of a ridge to about 400m, where there is a viewpoint at the edge of a huge gorge. You can see a single stone house in the distance and a row of abandoned houses, perhaps the remains of the mythical Larkya Bazzar (Babuk), far below. Before the political situation made it impossible, Sherpa from Namche Bazzar used to bring their yaks on a long trip via Tibet, then into Nupri, to rade.

Climb in and out of the gorge and contour to the only shelter on the route before the pass, Larkya Rest House, at 4480m. The clammy stone house is large enough for porter and a kitchen, but there is real scarcity of flat place to pitch a tent. This is the one place on the trek where you’ll need to be self-sufficient with food and a tent. Some DIY trekkers push through in a very long day from Samdo to Bimtang but this isn’t advisable for acclimatization reasons. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 12: Trek from Dharmasala to Bimthang 3590m/7-8hours via Larkya-La 5160m,
The routs start up the ridge in front of the rest house, eventually, becoming a long, gentle climb beside a moraine. Cross a small ridge, descend a bit to a lake, and keep climbing the ridge until you reach the top of the moraine at 4690m. The trail becomes rougher and indistinct as it crosses the moraine to the south of steep, grassy slopes. A few cairns mark the route, but if there is snow you will have a real route-finding problem. Stay on the moraine to a ridge with two cairns; you should be able to see the prayer flags on the pass from here. Descend to four frozen lakes, then and then make the final steep climb to the Larkya La (5100m). It should take there to five hours from the rest house to the Larkya La. It is best to make an early start in order to cross the pass safely. It can be extremely cold and windy during the climb, and porters have perished on this pass in snowstorm. The views are tremendous. The peaks to the west of the pass are Himlung Himal (7126m), Cheo Himal (6820m), Gyaji Kung (7030m), Kang Guru (6981m) and Annapurna II (7937m). The descent begins along the top of a moraine to the west, then drops steeply and traverses acre slops to a long set of steep, rought switchbacks. If there’s snow, the route is treacherous and you would do well to fix a rope on the steepest stretch. Once of the top the trail crosses the moraine and descends more gently. There is a final long, steep, slippery descent on loose gravel to Taubuche (Dangmuche), another grassy moraine at 4450m- a drop of 650m in little more then an hour. The trail becomes easier, descending along the grassy moraine to a small meadow and a spring at 4080m. The trail turns a corner, the valley becomes larger, and the trail heads down to a large meadow, a mani wall and a small rest house. This is Bimtang (3720m), whose Tibetan name means ‘plain of sand’. There are a few lodges here, including the Manaslu Hotel and lodge, and from May to October several teashops cater at the large amount 9of local traffic between Nupri and the Marsyangdi Valley. The ruins of a much larger building, said to have been two storeys’s high, are a mute testimony to Bimtang’s earlier prominences as a trading post. Tilman reports that during the 1950 season more then 3000 animal-loads of goods were traded here. Bimtang was also a Khampa guerrilla staging area during the 1970s. This is a huge valley surrounded by high peaks and you’ll probably her many avalanches dsuring the night. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 13: Trek from Bimthang to Tilje 2300m/5-6hours,
The trail drops from Bimtang and crosses a glacial stream, the head waters of the Dudh Khola, on a wooden bridge. The next two days’ walk follows an ancient salt-trading route. Climb over the side over of the moraine and descend into a beautiful pine and rhododendron forest to Hompuk (3430m). a single ‘gingerbread’ cottage in the middle of the woods offers warm food and a couple of beds in an emergency. The walking improves as the trail descends; switch backing down to a fork of the Dudh Khola, then follows the river through forest to a goth at 3030m. The going stays easy to a stream and the fenced fields of Karache (2700m), with a small teahouse. The trail crosses a landslide, then goes across fields before making a steep climb over a ridge decorated with prayer flags, while the river loops around in a pronounced ‘S’ shape below. The trail comes of the ridge in a big, sweeping arc down to the riverbank at2580m near a few houses and fields on the opposite side. A short distance beyond is the village of Gho (2560m), which boasts the first real teashop since Jagat. At the foot of the valley you can see part of the peak of Lamjung above the Marsyangdi valley. Continue through fields, interspersed with rhododendron and oak forests. Do not cross a suspension bridge that crosses the Dudh Khola; stay on the north bank as you trek into Tilje (Tiljet; 2300m). Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 14: Trek from Tilje to Chyamje 1430m/6-7hours,
Climb over a small ridge to the stone-paved village street and wind among the closely spaced houses of this large Gurung village to the communal water tap and the descend Larke Pass Hotel and Lodge, with a dining room, pleasant balcony and eight rooms. Tilje makes a good alternative end to Day 14. Leave the village through a stone arch, cross the Dudh Khola and trek along the river embankment. As the trail descend through scrub forest, the wall of the Marsyangdi Vallley Rooms Larger, and finally the house of Dharapani become visible. Cross a wooden bridge back to the northern side of the Dudh Khola at 1930m and climb up through a chorten-shaped arch and past a mani wall the Himlung Hotel in the center of Thonje (Thangjet). The police post is on the paved village street. To get to Dharapani (1920m), turn left just beyond the hotel, pass the large tin- roofed high school and cross a long suspension bridge over the Marsyangdi. The telephones in Dharapani are the most reliable emergency communication facility if you have trouble on Larkya La. You are now firmly on the apple-pie trail, and the remainder of the trek follows the first days of the Annapurna Circuit trek in rivers. By now you should be in good shape, and the trail is generally downhill, so you should be able to make a fast trek back to the road head  for a while and stay east side of the trail crossing suspension bridge above the Marsyangdi River and climbs over a ridge, entering the churning river gorge before arriving Karte. Then after cross high suspension bridge and stay west side of the river, then walk down to next bridge on the road. Cross long suspension bridge over Marsyangdi River and walk east bank of river until Tal where you will have picturesque waterfalls where lunch place will be best. Then walk river bank for a while climb down on the rocky trail passing small batti and climb gently ups and downs through dense forests until reaching Chyamje. Stay overnight at Lodge.

Day 15: Drive from Chyamje to Kathmandu via Besisahar by private land cruiser,

Today morning, just land cruiser pick up and drive down until Besisahar on dusty road quite rough but our driver care about for slow driving. Then after scenic drive with viewing high mountains range including Mt. Manaslu and finally arrive in Kathmandu and transfer to Hotel.

Day 16: Final Departure to International Airport.

Our Package Inclusive
# Int’l/Dom Airport/Hotel/Airport picks up and transfers by private car/van on arrival and departure.
# 3 Nights accommodations in twin bed sharing basis with breakfast at Standard Hotel in Kathmandu.
# Sightseeing Tour as per above mentioned itinerary and all kind of entry fees.
# Meals (Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner) with tea or coffee are included during the camping trek.
# Tented Camp accommodation during the camping trek.
# 1 Experienced, helpful, friendly and well trained English speaking guide, porters (1 porter for 2 peoples) during the trek and their food, accommodation, equipments, salary and insurance.
# All ground transportation by private vehicle.
# Manaslu Restricted and Conservation Area Permit.
# Annapurna Conservation Area Permit.
# All necessary permits.
# Tourist Service Charge.
# Office Service Charge.
# All government tax.
# First Aid Medical Kit box.

Our Package Exclusive

# Any meals (Lunch and Dinner) in Kathmandu other than breakfast.
# International Airfare to and from Nepal.
# Travel Insurance.
# Nepal Tourist Visa Fees.
# Items and expenses of personal nature.
# All kind of alcoholic drinks (beer, wine, whisky), cold drink (mineral water, coke, fanta, sprite, juice), laundry service, postage, phone calls, internet, donations, museum entry fees etc during the trip.
# Personal Trekking Equipments such as sleeping bags, walking poles, down jackets, walking boots. (It can be hired/bought in Kathmandu).
# Emergency Evacuation (Medical Insurance and Helicopter Rescue in case of accident and can be paid either insurance company or clients themselves).
# Any cost arises due to a change of the program/itinerary, because of landslides, political disturbance, strike and some accidental problems.
# Horse/Pony renting and additional porters due to natural calamities during the trek.
# Any other costs whatsoever, that is not mentioned in the cost inclusive.
# Tipping Tips for guide, porters, drivers and horse man.

Tipping is expected but it is not mandatory and can be treated end of the trip if satisfied.

N. B. This is a general itinerary, which can always individually be “tailor-made”. The package itinerary can be redesigned or changed due to trekker’s fitness and time frame of holiday. Similarly hotel can be upgraded or downgraded depend on your budget. Please email to us at mystiquenepaltreks@yahoo.com for more details and discussions for suitably programs.

P.S. In case of Emergency Evacuation during the trip, Helicopter Rescue will be arranged by Mystique Nepal Himalayan Trekking & Expedition (P) Ltd within 1-2 hours in first call. The cost of the rescue must be paid by the clients themselves or insurance company.


There will be a cancellation fee of 25% for any cancellation unforeseen problems shown one month prior to Trekking/Tour departure date, a cancellation fee of 50% two weeks prior to Trekking/Tour departure date and no refund thereafter. No refund for no shows & delay arrivals whatsoever reason.
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Mystique Nepal Himalayan Trekking and Expedition Pvt. Ltd.
Kathmandu, Nepal

Tel : +977-9849193453
Email : mystiquenepaltreks@yahoo.com