• Cultural Tour.

    Bhutan remained isolated from outside cultural influences for centuries. It has always maintained a strict policy on maintaining and preserving its culture and heritage. Only in mid 1970s foreign visitors were allowed to visit the country but it still maintains limited numbers of visitors. These helped Bhutan preserve many aspects of its culture that dates back to 17th century and before.

  • Festival Tour.

    Festivals in Bhutan takes place at different times of year. Tshechu are annual religious Bhutanese festivals held in each district or dzongkhag of Bhutan on the tenth day of a month of the lunar Tibetan calendar. The month depends on the place. Tshechus are large social gatherings,

  • Adventure.

    Unlock Bhutan’s range of trekking in Bhutan are the most exhilarating and memorable ways to experience the heart and soul of the Kingdom of Bhutan. With much of the kingdom covered with ancient forests and high alpine meadows, trekking in Bhutan will not only bring you closer to the nature but provide you with ample opportunities to meet the rural bhutanese people.

  • Botanical Tour.

    Bhutan is one of the last remaining biodiversity hotspots in the world, forest cover has now increased to over 72% of the country, with 60% of the country under protection. Bhutan is part of the Eastern Himalayan biodiversity hotspot and contains 23 Important Bird Areas (IBA), 8 ecoregions, a number of Important Plant Areas (IPA) and wetlands, including two Ramsar Sites.

  • Birdwatching.

    Bhutan is a paradise for bird lovers and ornithologists. Over 670 species of birds have been recorded and many more are yet to be discovered. Around 50 species of the known birds are winter migrants. These include ducks, waders, birds of prey, thrushes, finches and buntings.Bhutan is home to many species of birds that are in danger of extinction, including the Imperial Heron, which is one of the fifty rarest birds in the world and the rare Black-Necked Crane

« Previous Next »