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About Nepal

  • Ø Population: 31 Millions
  • Ø Area: 147,181 SQ KM
  • Ø Life Expectancy: 67 Years
  • Ø Adult Literacy Rate: 57%
  • Ø Gross National Income: US$ 730 Per Capita
  • Ø Average Age: 23 Years 

Nepal forms the watershed of Asia. Landlocked between India and Tibet, it spans terrain from subtropical jungle to the icy Himalaya, and contains or shares eight of the world’s fourteen highest mountains. Its cultural landscape is every bit as diverse a dozen major ethnic groups, speaking as many as fifty languages and dialects, coexist in this narrow, jumbled buffer state, while two of the world’s great religions, Hinduism and Buddhism, overlap and mingle with older tribal Practices.

Yet it is a testimony to Nepal tolerance and good humor that there’s no tradition of ethnic or religious strife. Unlike India, Nepal was never colonized, a fact which comes through in fierce national pride and other, more idiosyncratic ways. Founded on Trans Himalaya trade, the dense medieval cities display unique pagoda style architecture, not to mention an astounding flair for festival pageantry. Above all, though, Nepal is a nation of unaffected villages and terraced country side more than eighty percent of the population lives of the land and weather you are trekking, biking or bouncing around the packed buses, sampling this simple lifestyle is perhaps the greatest pleasure of all. But I would be misleading to portray Nepal as a fabled Shangri-La. One of the world’s poorest countries, it suffers from many of the pangs and uncertainties of the developing world, development is coming in fits and starts, and not all of it is being shared equality. Heavily reliant on its big brother neighbors, Nepal was, until 1990, run by one of the last remaining absolute monarchies, a regime that combined China’s repressiveness and India’s bureaucracy in equal measure. It is now a democracy, but a very precarious one. Political freedom has done little to improve the lot of the average family, while corruption and frequent change of government have led to wide spread disillusion and spawned an intractable Maoist insurgency.

Nepal today over the last few decades, Nepal has endured economic hardship, a Maoist uprising that turned into a civil war, the collapse of a centuries old monarchy, and the creation of a democratic federal republic. However, Nepal’s greatest crisis of modern times was a result of geology rather than politics and the massive earthquakes that hit Nepal on 25 April 2015 and 12 May 2015 killed more than nine thousand people, causing devastation across central parts of the country.        

Trekking in Nepal

Nepal’s trekking trails have evolved from a dense network of Himalayan trade routes, pilgrimage path and herder’s tracks, trod for generation by traders, porters, government official and pilgrims, as well as countries pioneering trekkers and mountaineers. Walking paths are central to the cultural history of the Himalaya and they remain vital today,


This category is similar to challenging treks, however, includes basic mountaineering above the snow line using ice axe, crampons ropes and necessary climbing gears under the supervision and instruction from the climbing leader/guide.

Peak Climbing in Nepal

Nepal is the country where each and every part of the country speaks a though little about adventure when you walk, when you travel and in fact it’s whole lot of adventures in the country. In the same respect, here we’re to introduce about the Expedition

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