No recent searches!

    Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m)

    5.00/5 from 21 reviews

    At a Glance

    • Destination
    • Duration
      39 days
    • Trip Difficulty
    • Activities
      Trekking and Climbing
    • Accommodation
      3 star standard hotel in Cities, Guest house during trekking and tent during climbing
    • Meals
      All Standard Meals throughout the trip
    • Vehicle
      Private Luxury Tourist Vehicles and Aeroplane
    • Max. People

    About - Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m)

    Embark on the ultimate high-altitude adventure with our Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m), meticulously crafted by Luxury Holidays Nepal Pvt. Ltd. This extraordinary journey will lead you to the summit of Mount Manaslu, the eighth-highest peak in the world, located in the Mansiri Himal range of Nepal, this expedition offers a thrilling opportunity to summit one of the renowned 8,000-meter peaks in the Himalayas. And includes a comprehensive itinerary that covers every aspect of this challenging expedition. With expert guidance, top-notch equipment, and a dedicated team, you'll conquer this towering Himalayan giant while experiencing the thrill of high-altitude mountaineering. Join us for an unforgettable expedition that includes permits, logistics, Sherpa support, medical assistance, and much more, ensuring your safety and success on this remarkable quest.

    Luxury Holidays Nepal proudly stands as the best choice for your Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m). Our renowned expertise, unwavering commitment to safety, and personalized service have earned us a stellar reputation in the world of high-altitude mountaineering. With us, you'll experience the epitome of luxury and convenience while conquering the majestic Mount Manaslu. From permits and logistics to experienced Sherpa support, we leave no stone unturned in ensuring your successful and memorable expedition. Choose Luxury Holidays Nepal for an unparalleled adventure of a lifetime.

    Expertly Crafted Itinerary

    • Detailed Acclimatization Plan: Our itinerary includes strategically planned acclimatization days to help climbers adapt to high altitudes, reducing the risk of altitude-related illnesses and enhancing summit success.
    • Gradual Altitude Gain: The itinerary ensures a gradual ascent, allowing climbers to acclimatize properly and minimize the effects of altitude sickness, promoting safety and success.
    • Base Camp to Summit Strategy: We incorporate a well-structured plan for ascending from the base camp to the summit, optimizing rest and acclimatization at key points along the route.
    • High Camp Facilities: High camps are strategically positioned, equipped with necessary facilities, ensuring climbers have comfortable resting points during the ascent.
    • Flexible Rest Days: Our itinerary includes flexibility for additional rest days if needed due to adverse weather conditions or individual acclimatization requirements, enhancing safety.
    • Expert Climbing Sherpa: Each climber is accompanied by an experienced climbing Sherpa, providing guidance, support, and safety during the expedition.
    • Emergency Evacuation Plan: The itinerary includes provisions for emergency evacuations and medical support in case of unexpected situations, ensuring the safety of climbers.
    • Well-Defined Climbing Windows: We plan summit attempts during favorable weather windows, increasing the chances of reaching the summit safely.
    • Communication and Weather Updates: Regular communication with base camp and access to weather forecasts allow climbers to make informed decisions during the ascent.
    • Equipment and Gear Management: The itinerary includes logistics for transporting essential climbing gear and equipment, reducing the burden on climbers and ensuring they have the necessary tools for success.
    • Climbing and Rest Rotation: We incorporate rotation schedules between high camps and base camp to facilitate acclimatization and build strength for summit pushes.
    • Experienced Support Staff: The itinerary includes support from a team of experienced staff, including cooks and kitchen helpers, ensuring climbers receive nourishing meals and proper care throughout the expedition.
    • Environmental Responsibility: We adhere to eco-friendly practices, managing waste and minimizing environmental impact to preserve the pristine beauty of the Manaslu region.

    Our expertly crafted itinerary prioritizes safety, acclimatization, and success, making the Manaslu Expedition with Luxury Holidays Nepal a rewarding and unforgettable adventure.

    Cultural Exploration

    The Manaslu region offers a wonderful opportunity for cultural exploration. As climbers trek towards Manaslu Base Camp, they pass through several traditional villages inhabited by diverse ethnic groups, including Gurungs and Sherpas. Here are some key aspects of cultural exploration in the Manaslu region:

    • Ethnic Diversity: The region is home to various ethnic groups, each with its own distinct culture, language, and traditions. The Gurungs and Sherpas are among the prominent ethnic communities in the area. Interacting with the locals provides insights into their unique customs, clothing, music, dance, and way of life.
    • Traditional Villages: Trekking towards Manaslu Base Camp takes you through picturesque traditional villages nestled amidst the Himalayan landscapes. These villages retain their traditional charm, with houses built in local architectural styles and adorned with colorful prayer flags and intricate wood carvings.
    • Local Hospitality: The locals in the Manaslu region are known for their warm hospitality and friendly nature. Visitors have the opportunity to engage with the villagers, learn about their daily lives, and even experience homestays, where they can stay with local families and gain firsthand insights into their culture and traditions.
    • Buddhist Influence: The region has a strong Buddhist influence, and along the trekking route, you can come across monasteries, chortens (Buddhist shrines), and prayer wheels. These religious sites provide a glimpse into the spiritual beliefs and practices of the local communities.
    • Festivals and Celebrations: Depending on the time of your visit, you may have the chance to witness and participate in local festivals and celebrations. Festivals like Losar (Tibetan New Year), Mani Rimdu, and Tihar offer vibrant displays of traditional dances, music, and religious rituals, providing a deeper understanding of the cultural heritage of the region.

    Exploring the cultural aspects of the Manaslu region adds depth and richness to the overall trekking and climbing experience. It allows climbers to appreciate not only the natural beauty of the mountains but also the vibrant cultural tapestry that enriches the lives of the local communities.

    Challenging and Technical Climbing

    Climbing Mount Manaslu is known for its challenging and technical nature. Here are some key aspects of the challenging and technical climbing involved in the Manaslu Expedition:

    • Steep and Icy Slopes: The ascent of Manaslu involves navigating steep and icy slopes. Climbers encounter sections with significant inclines and challenging terrain that requires a good level of fitness and climbing skills.
    • Technical Sections: The climb includes technical sections that demand the use of climbing equipment such as crampons, ice axes, harnesses, ropes, and other necessary gear. These sections may require proficiency in techniques like ice climbing, snow climbing, and rock climbing.
    • Altitude and Acclimatization: Mount Manaslu's high altitude poses additional challenges. Climbers must acclimatize properly to the thin air and gradually ascend to higher camps to minimize the risks of altitude-related illnesses like acute mountain sickness (AMS), high-altitude pulmonary edema (HAPE), and high-altitude cerebral edema (HACE).
    • Variable Weather Conditions: The weather on Manaslu can be unpredictable and harsh, especially at higher altitudes. Climbers must be prepared to face changing weather conditions, including strong winds, snowstorms, and extreme cold. Proper gear and knowledge of weather patterns are crucial for safety and success.
    • Technical Rope Fixing: The route on Manaslu may require rope fixing by experienced Sherpas and climbing teams. These professionals play a vital role in establishing safe lines and anchors, especially in challenging sections like crevasses, icefalls, and steep slopes.
    • Glacier Crossings: Glacier crossings are common during the climb, presenting additional challenges such as navigating crevasses, icefalls, and unstable ice formations. Proper rope techniques, knowledge of glacier travel, and hazard assessment are essential for safe passage.
    • Summit Push: The final push to the summit of Manaslu involves a demanding climb in high altitude and extreme conditions. Climbers must carefully manage their physical and mental energy reserves to ensure a successful summit bid.
    • Technical Skill and Experience: Climbing Manaslu requires previous mountaineering experience, preferably including high-altitude climbing in challenging conditions. Climbers should possess strong technical skills, self-rescue capabilities, and familiarity with using climbing gear in extreme environments.

    It's important to note that climbers should be well-prepared, physically fit, and mentally ready for the challenges of climbing Mount Manaslu. Adequate training, experience, and the guidance of qualified climbing Sherpas and guides are essential for a safe and successful expedition.

    Top-Notch Equipment

    Experience the peak of preparation with our top-notch equipment, ensuring your success on the Manaslu Expedition:

    • High-Quality Climbing Gear: We provide climbers with high-quality, state-of-the-art climbing gear, including harnesses, ropes, and carabiners.
    • Oxygen Support: Oxygen is a crucial component of high-altitude climbing, and we equip climbers with the necessary oxygen supplies for safety.
    • Comfortable Tents: Stay in comfortable and durable tents at base camp and high camps, ensuring a good night's rest during the expedition.
    • Technical Tools: Our equipment includes ice axes, crampons, and technical tools to tackle challenging terrain with confidence.
    • Communication Devices: Stay connected with satellite phones and walkie-talkies, facilitating communication with the base camp and the outside world.
    • Safety Gear: We prioritize safety with helmets, harnesses, and other essential safety gear to protect climbers in challenging conditions.

    Climb with confidence, knowing you have access to top-notch equipment that meets the highest standards of safety and performance on the Manaslu Expedition.

    Experienced Sherpa Support

    Experienced Sherpa support is a crucial aspect of the Manaslu Expedition. Here are some key points about the role of Sherpas in supporting climbers:

    • Knowledge and Expertise: Sherpas are indigenous to the mountainous regions of Nepal and have extensive knowledge and experience in high-altitude mountaineering. They are familiar with the terrain, weather conditions, and routes of Mount Manaslu, making them invaluable resources for climbers.
    • Route Preparation and Safety: Sherpas play a vital role in route preparation and safety. They assist in fixing ropes, establishing camps, and ensuring the safety of climbers throughout the expedition. Their expertise in navigating technical sections and handling climbing equipment contributes to a smoother and safer ascent.
    • Logistics and Support: Sherpas provide logistical support by carrying heavy loads, setting up and managing camps, and organizing supplies and equipment. They ensure that climbers have the necessary provisions and a well-functioning base camp, allowing them to focus on the climb itself.
    • Oxygen and High-Altitude Support: Sherpas often carry extra oxygen cylinders and assist climbers with oxygen systems during the summit push. They are trained to monitor climbers' oxygen levels and provide guidance and support at high altitudes where the thin air can pose challenges.
    • Cultural Bridging and Communication: Sherpas act as cultural bridges, helping climbers navigate the local customs, language, and traditions. They facilitate communication with local communities and provide insights into the local culture, enhancing the overall experience of the expedition.
    • Teamwork and Camaraderie: Sherpas form an integral part of the climbing team, fostering a sense of teamwork and camaraderie. They work closely with climbers, offering encouragement, motivation, and guidance throughout the expedition. Their presence creates a supportive and cohesive climbing environment.
    • Safety and Emergency Response: Sherpas are trained in mountain rescue techniques and can provide immediate assistance in case of emergencies. Their familiarity with the terrain and access to communication equipment can be critical in initiating timely rescue operations if needed.

    The experience and expertise of Sherpas significantly contributed to the success and safety of the Manaslu Expedition. Their support allows climbers to navigate the challenges of high-altitude mountaineering with confidence and provides an enriching cultural exchange between climbers and the local community.

    Base Camp Facilities

    Base camp facilities play a crucial role in supporting climbers during the Manaslu Expedition. Here are some key aspects of base camp facilities:

    • Accommodation: Base camp provides accommodation for climbers, typically in individual box tents. These tents offer a private space for rest and shelter from the elements. The tents are designed to withstand harsh mountain conditions and provide a comfortable place to rest and recover.
    • Dining and Kitchen Tents: The base camp is equipped with dining and kitchen tents where climbers gather for meals. These tents serve as a central hub for socializing, sharing stories, and enjoying hot meals prepared by the base camp staff. The dining area provides a warm and cozy space for climbers to relax and refuel.
    • Communication Facilities: Base camp often has communication facilities, including satellite phones or walkie-talkies. These allow climbers to stay connected with the outside world, communicate with their support team, and receive updates on weather conditions or other important information.
    • Toilets and Shower Facilities: The base camp is equipped with toilet and shower tents. These facilities provide basic sanitation and hygiene amenities for climbers. While they may be basic, having access to toilets and showers at the base camp can greatly enhance comfort and well-being during the expedition.
    • Equipment Storage: The base camp provides secure storage facilities for climbing equipment and personal belongings. This ensures that gear is protected and easily accessible when needed. Proper equipment organization and storage help climbers stay organized and prepared for each stage of the expedition.
    • Medical Facilities: Base camp often has a designated area for medical facilities. This may include a medical tent stocked with essential first-aid supplies and equipment. Having medical facilities at base camp allows for immediate attention to minor injuries, illnesses, or altitude-related issues, providing a safer environment for climbers.
    • Common Areas: Base camp may have designated common areas, such as a lounge tent or communal space, where climbers can relax, socialize, and share experiences with fellow climbers and team members. These areas provide opportunities for bonding, exchanging stories, and building camaraderie.
    • Power and Lighting: The base camp may have power sources, such as generators or solar panels, to provide lighting and charge essential electronic devices. This allows climbers to have access to light during the evenings and keep their equipment powered.

    Base camp facilities are designed to create a comfortable and supportive environment for climbers. They serve as a home away from home, providing essential amenities and services to ensure climbers can rest, recharge, and prepare for their ascent of Mount Manaslu.

    Safety Measures 

    Your safety is our top priority. Explore the comprehensive safety measures we have in place for your protection during the Manaslu Expedition:

    • Medical and Emergency Insurance: We provide medical and emergency rescue insurance for all team members and staff, ensuring prompt care in case of injuries or illnesses.
    • High-Altitude Evacuation Plans: Our detailed evacuation plans are designed to swiftly respond to high-altitude emergencies and ensure timely evacuations.
    • Comprehensive Medical Kit: Our expedition includes a well-equipped medical kit to address common ailments and injuries, enhancing your overall safety.
    • Communication Systems: Stay connected with satellite phones and walkie-talkies, facilitating communication with base camp and emergency assistance.
    • Experienced Climbing Sherpas: Each climber is accompanied by experienced climbing Sherpas who are well-trained to handle emergencies and provide immediate support.
    • Weather Updates: Regular weather updates from Meteotest, Bern (Switzerland) assist in making informed climbing decisions, and prioritizing safety.
    • Environmental Responsibility: We follow eco-friendly practices, managing waste and minimizing environmental impact to preserve the pristine Manaslu region.
    • Emergency Protocols: Our team is trained in emergency response protocols, ensuring swift and effective action in critical situations.

    Climb with confidence, knowing that our stringent safety measures are in place to protect you throughout the Manaslu Expedition.

    Communication and Weather Updates

    Stay connected and informed with our robust communication and weather update systems for a successful Manaslu Expedition:

    • Satellite Phones: Our team carries satellite phones, ensuring reliable communication between climbers, base camp, and emergency services.
    • Walkie-talkies: We provide walkie-talkies for seamless communication from base camp to the mountain and back, enhancing safety.
    • Weather Forecast Reports: Receive regular weather forecast reports from Meteotest, Bern (Switzerland) during the entire expedition, aiding in decision-making.
    • Real-Time Updates: Stay updated on weather conditions and forecasts, enabling timely adjustments to the climbing schedule for safety and success.
    • Emergency Communication: In case of emergencies, our communication systems ensure quick response and coordination with rescue teams.
    • Information Access: Access up-to-date information to make informed decisions on summit attempts and rotations, optimizing your chances of reaching the peak.

    Experience the benefits of reliable communication and accurate weather updates, essential for a successful Manaslu Expedition.

    The Best Time for Manaslu Expedition

    The best time for the Manaslu Expedition is during two primary seasons:

    1. Spring Season (Pre-Monsoon):

    • Optimal Months: Late April to early June.
    • Details: Spring is the preferred season for the Manaslu Expedition due to stable weather conditions. The temperatures are milder, and the days are longer, providing ample time for climbing. The snow conditions are generally favorable, making it safer for technical climbs and summit attempts.

    2. Autumn Season (Post-Monsoon):

    • Optimal Months: Late September to early November.
    • Details: Autumn is another excellent window for the Manaslu Expedition. The weather is stable after the monsoon season, offering clear skies and good visibility. The temperatures are moderate, and the landscapes are adorned with lush vegetation, creating a picturesque setting.

    Other Seasons (Monsoon and Winter):

    3. Monsoon Season (Summer):

    • Months to Avoid: June to early September.
    • Details: The monsoon season brings heavy rainfall and cloudy skies to the Manaslu region, making climbing hazardous and treacherous. Landslides, avalanches, and unstable weather conditions pose significant risks, making it unsuitable for expeditions.

    4. Winter Season:

    • Months to Avoid: December to February.
    • Details: Winter on Mount Manaslu is extremely harsh, with frigid temperatures, heavy snowfall, and high winds. The severe cold and challenging weather conditions make it nearly impossible to climb, and the risks of avalanches and frostbite are substantial.

    The best time for the Manaslu Expedition is during the spring and autumn seasons when the weather is stable, temperatures are moderate, and the climbing conditions are optimal. Climbers should carefully plan their expeditions during these preferred seasons to maximize safety and success.

    Important notes on Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m)

    Here are some important notes to consider for the Manaslu Expedition:

    • Experience Matters: Participating in the Manaslu Expedition requires prior high-altitude climbing experience, including summits of peaks above 6,000 meters, to ensure climbers are adequately prepared for the challenges of this expedition.
    • Climbing Permits: Secure all necessary permits, including Expedition Royalty, Conservation Area entry, and restricted area permits, in advance through a reputable expedition operator.
    • Best Seasons: The optimal seasons for the Manaslu Expedition are spring (late April to early June) and autumn (late September to early November) due to stable weather conditions.
    • Training: Professional training sessions in oxygen usage, ice wall climbing, ladder skills, and high-altitude acclimatization are provided at the base camp to prepare climbers for the ascent.
    • Safety Measures: Ensure you have comprehensive medical and emergency rescue insurance, high-altitude evacuation plans, communication devices, and access to weather forecasts to prioritize safety.
    • Climbing Sherpas: Climbing Sherpas play a crucial role in providing guidance, support, and safety during the expedition. Each climber is typically accompanied by a dedicated climbing Sherpa.
    • Environmental Responsibility: Follow eco-friendly practices, manage waste responsibly, and respect the local environment to minimize your ecological footprint.
    • Duration: The Manaslu Expedition typically takes about 39 days, including trekking to the base camp, acclimatization, summit attempts, and return.
    • Solo Climbs: Solo climbs are discouraged due to safety concerns. It is advisable to join an organized expedition with a reputable operator.
    • High-Altitude Risks: Be aware of high-altitude risks, including altitude sickness, frostbite, and avalanches. Climbers should acclimatize properly and heed the guidance of experienced team members.
    • Equipment and Gear: Ensure you have top-quality climbing gear, including harnesses, ropes, carabiners, helmets, and technical tools, to tackle the challenging terrain.
    • Summit Certification: Upon successfully summiting Mount Manaslu, climbers receive a prestigious Mount Manaslu climbing certificate issued by MoCTCA.
    • Financial Planning: Plan for the expedition cost, which may vary depending on the operator and services provided. Be prepared for additional expenses not included in the package.
    • Weather Dependency: Climbing schedules and summit attempts are highly weather-dependent. Flexibility is key to making informed decisions based on weather forecasts.
    • Respect Local Culture: Be respectful of local culture and customs when interacting with the communities in the Manaslu region.

    Remember that the Manaslu Expedition is a challenging endeavor, and thorough preparation, safety measures, and responsible climbing practices are essential for a successful and rewarding ascent.

    Trekking Difficulty During the Manaslu Expedition

    Trekking during the Manaslu Expedition presents a range of challenges and varying degrees of difficulty, catering to both seasoned climbers and adventurers. Here's what you need to know:

    • Varied Terrain: The trek encompasses diverse terrains, from lush lowland forests to high-altitude rocky trails. Trekking through these landscapes requires a moderate to high level of physical fitness.
    • Altitude Gain: As the trek progresses, you'll steadily gain altitude. Proper acclimatization and gradual ascent are crucial to mitigate the risks of altitude sickness and ensure a successful climb.
    • Long Duration: The Manaslu Expedition involves approximately 39 days, including trekking to the base camp, acclimatization stops, and summit attempts. Stamina and endurance are essential for the extended duration.
    • Weather Challenges: Weather conditions can be unpredictable in the Himalayas. While spring and autumn offer stable weather, being prepared for sudden changes is important for safety.
    • Remote and Isolated: The trek takes you through remote and less-traveled regions. It's essential to be self-reliant, carry adequate supplies, and have navigation skills.
    • Technical Sections: Some sections may require crossing high passes, traversing glacial moraines, and navigating challenging terrains. Technical trekking skills are advantageous.
    • Porter and Yak Support: Porters and yaks assist in carrying equipment and supplies. Ensure that your gear is appropriately packed and that you have porters to help with the load.
    • Trekking Experience: While prior trekking experience is beneficial, beginners can also undertake the journey with proper training and preparation.
    • Group Dynamics: Trekking as part of an organized expedition group provides safety, camaraderie, and support, enhancing the overall experience.
    • Guided Assistance: Experienced guides and Sherpas offer guidance, share local knowledge, and ensure a smoother trekking experience.

    The trekking difficulty during the Manaslu Expedition varies from moderate to challenging, depending on factors like altitude gain, weather conditions, and technical sections. Adequate preparation, fitness, and adherence to safety guidelines are key to overcoming these challenges and enjoying a successful expedition.

    Altitude Sickness during the Manaslu Expedition

    Altitude sickness, a common concern during high-altitude climbs like the Manaslu Expedition, requires attention, awareness, and proactive measures to ensure your well-being:

    • Understanding Altitude Sickness: Altitude sickness, also known as acute mountain sickness (AMS), occurs when ascending to high altitudes too quickly, leading to a lack of oxygen in the body. Symptoms include headache, nausea, fatigue, and dizziness.
    • Acclimatization: Proper acclimatization is crucial. The expedition itinerary is designed with acclimatization stops to allow your body to adapt gradually to higher altitudes. Follow this schedule diligently.
    • Stay Hydrated: Dehydration exacerbates altitude sickness. Drink plenty of fluids to maintain hydration levels, even if you don't feel thirsty.
    • Medication: Consult with a healthcare professional and consider carrying altitude sickness medication such as acetazolamide (Diamox) as a preventive measure.
    • Recognizing Symptoms: Be vigilant about recognizing AMS symptoms in yourself and fellow climbers. Report any symptoms promptly to expedition leaders.
    • Descend if Necessary: If symptoms worsen or if you develop severe altitude sickness, the best remedy is to descend to a lower altitude. Always prioritize your safety over summit goals.
    • Proper Nutrition: Maintain a balanced diet rich in carbohydrates and proteins to sustain your energy levels and facilitate acclimatization.
    • Adequate Rest: Ensure you get sufficient rest during the trek to allow your body to recover and adapt to the altitude.
    • Slow and Steady: Ascend at a slow, steady pace, and avoid rushing to higher altitudes. Listen to your body's signals and communicate any discomfort with your team.
    • Hygienic Practices: Practice good hygiene to prevent illnesses that can exacerbate altitude sickness. Wash your hands frequently and maintain personal hygiene.
    • Emergency Response: The expedition team should have emergency protocols in place, including evacuation plans and access to medical support.
    • Preparation: Prior physical fitness and altitude training can enhance your body's ability to cope with high altitudes.

    By being well-prepared, cautious, and attentive to your body's signals, you can mitigate the risks associated with altitude sickness and ensure a safer and more successful Manaslu Expedition.

    Embark on the ultimate high-altitude adventure with Luxury Holidays Nepal Pvt. Ltd.'s Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m), where every detail is meticulously crafted to ensure your safety and success. As you venture towards the summit of Mount Manaslu, the eighth-highest peak in the world, our expertly designed itinerary guides you through strategic acclimatization, gradual altitude gain, and a well-defined base camp-to-summit strategy. With the support of an experienced team, top-notch equipment, and personalized service, you'll conquer this towering Himalayan giant, all while enjoying luxurious base camp accommodations, professional training, and comprehensive safety measures. Join us for an unforgettable journey that includes permits, logistics, Sherpa support, and much more, making your Manaslu Expedition a remarkable and triumphant experience.

    Alternative 8000m Mountain Expeditions 

    We Offer the Following similar 8000m Mountain Expedition in Nepal

    Mt Everest Expedition (8848.86 m)
    Makalu Expedition (8,463m)
    Dhaulagiri Expedition (8,167 m)
    Kanchenjunga Expedition (8,586 m)
    Lhotse Expedition (8,516 m)

    We also offer peak climbing expeditions in Nepal at altitudes of 7000 and 6000 meters.

    7000 M Peaks for Climbing and Expedition

    Gangapurna Expedition (7,455 m)
    Pumori Expedition (7,145 m)
    Tilicho Peak Expedition (7,134 m)
    Annapurna South Expedition (7,219 m)

    6000 M Peaks for Climbing and Expedition in Nepal

    Mt Ama Dablam Expedition (6,812 m)
    Island Peak Expedition (6,160 m)
    Mera Peak Climbing (6,476 m)
    Chulu West Peak Climbing (6,419 m)
    Pisang Peak Climbing (6,091 m)
    Singu Chuli Peak Climbing (6,501 m)
    Island Peak Climbing with Everest Base Camp Trek
    Lobuche Peak Climbing with Everest Base Camp

    For the complete guide on peak climbing and expedition in Nepal, please click here.

    If you need any further information, please contact us, Email: [email protected], Phone: +977- 985 100 5129 (WhatsApp)

    read more +

    Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m) Itinerary

    Is The Offered Itinerary Not Suitable For You?

    Looking for a customized itinerary? Reach out to our experts.

    Costomize Trip


    What's Included

      Airport - Hotel transfers – Airport (Pick Up and Drop), by a private vehicle.

      Standard Options: In Kathmandu- 3-star Hotels, for example, Hotel Holy Himalaya or similar establishments.

      Deluxe Options: In Kathmandu- 4-Star Hotel, such as Hotel Mulberry or similar.

      Luxury Options: In Kathmandu- a 5-star Hotel, with the Kathmandu Marriott Hotel, is mentioned as a benchmark.

      Premium Options: In Kathmandu- The Dwarika's Hotel, which is known for its luxurious heritage accommodation and service.

      Assistance for cargo clearance in Nepal’s Customs, clearance cost is subject to a charge.
    • PERMITS:
      Expedition Royalty and permit of Nepal Government to climb Mt. Manaslu Conservation area entry permits and fee.
      Restricted area permit fee.
      1 Government Liaison officer with full equipment, salary, and accommodation.
      Stool Shipment Transfer & Garbage Deposit fees.
      Medical & Emergency rescue Insurance for all involved Nepalese staff during the trek and expedition.
    • MAP:
      Trekking and climbing map.
      One Luxury Holidays Duffle Bag.
      Land Transportation: Drive from Kathmandu to Dharapani via Besishashar, and while returning from Machha Khola to Kathmandu, as per itinerary.
      All necessary equipment transportation for all Members and Staff from Kathmandu to Arukhet (by jeep) – Arukhet to Sama Gaun (by Heli) and Base camp (by Porters) – While returning: Base camp to Sama Gaun (by porters) – Sama Gaun to Arukhet (by Heli) and Arughat to Kathmandu (by Jeep)
      Up to 60 Kg per member for personal baggage during the trek to be carried by porters or Yaks.
      3 meals a day (breakfast, lunch, and dinner; including tea and coffee) along with accessible accommodation at Hotel/Lodge during the trek and at the Basecamp. Hygienic and fresh green vegetables, fresh meat, fruits, soft drinks, and juice will be served regularly during the entire expedition using helicopter flights. Well-managed base camp set up for members & Staff.
    • PORTER:
      Porter per member up to and from Base camp (both ways).
      Experienced and well-trained Base Camp Cook & kitchen Helpers as required.
      All Nepalese staff & porter’s daily wages, salary, equipment, food & clothing.
      Each member will have an individual box tent in Base Camp.
      Single Tent, foam mattresses and pillow per member, 1 Dinning Tent, 1 Kitchen Tent, 1 Communication tent, 1 Toilet & 1 Shower Tent, 1 Staffs Tent, 1 Tent for Nepalese base camp staff, Store tents, Tables & chairs & all necessary cooking gears.
    • HEATER:
      Heater at base camp in each Dining and other necessary camps.
      1 Solar panel or Generator for battery charge and light at base camp for use.
      Oxygen, Mask Regulator, Ice wall, and Ladder training at basecamp by a professional guide.
      1 veteran and government-licensed climbing Sherpa per member (1 Member: 1 Sherpa), during the entire climb from Basecamp to the summit and back, and on each rotation.
      Climbing Sherpa to assist in carrying your gear to the high camps.
      Climbing Sherpa's Salary, Equipment, Food, and Clothing.
      Summit Oxygen: 3 oxygen bottles (4 ltrs.) for each member and 1 oxygen bottle for each high-altitude Sherpa. **
      1 Set of Summit Oxygen masks and regulator for each member and high-altitude Sherpa, which has to be returned after the expedition. **
      Back up Oxygen Cylinder, mask, and regulator (with appropriate charge).
      High Altitude Tent, Necessary cooking EPI gas, cooking pot, High food for a member, Sherpa, and other crews at (C1) (C2) (C3) and (C4). Group climbing gears, and fixed and dynamic rope during the climbing period as required.
      SST will have one cook, kitchen, and dining tents in Camp I and Camp II.
      Members will share tents in high camps (2 members: 1 tent).
      The team of experienced Sherpas will fix the route on Manaslu (no extra charge will be applied to members).
      Satellite Phone for emergency communication carried by Sherpa, also available for members with appropriate charge.
      Walkie–Talkie for communicating from Base Camp to Mountain and Mountain to Base Camp.
    • PERMITS:
      Satellite Phone/Walkie-talkie permit for all members and staff.
      Internet facility (1 Mbps) will be available at the Base Camp (subject to a charge).
      Weather forecast reports regularly from Meteotest, Bern (Switzerland) during the entire expedition.
      Comprehensive Medical kit for members and staff.
      Mt. Manalsu climbing certificate issued by MoCTCA (after climbing Mt. Manaslu successfully).

    What's Excluded

      International flight airfare (from and to Kathmandu).
      The Nepalese Visa fee is $125 USD for 90 Days. (See the Visa & Entry Procedure of Nepal page)
      Lunch & dinner during the stay in Kathmandu (also in case of early return from Trekking / Expedition than the scheduled itinerary).
      Extra nights’ accommodation in Kathmandu. In case of early arrival or late departure, early return from Trekking / Expedition, domestic flight cancellation (due to any other reason) than the scheduled itinerary.
      Insurance covering both medical and high-altitude evacuation costs (for the trip cancellation, interruption, high-altitude rescue & air evacuation, medical treatment, repatriation, etc.) *Mandatory
      Telephone Calls, Internet, Toiletries, battery recharge, hot shower, laundry, soft drinks, beers, and any Alcoholic beverages (during the trek and in Kathmandu but we will have soft drinks for members at base camp).
      Clothing, Packing Items, Bags, Personal Medical kits, and all kinds of Personal Trekking / Climbing Gear.
      Soaps, shampoos, toilet and tissue papers, toothpaste, and other items used to keep yourself clean.
    • FILMING:
      Special Filming, Camera, and Drone permit fee.
      Not included during the trek.
      Summit bonus for climbing Sherpa- Minimum 1500 USD.
    • TIPS:
      Calculate some tips for Basecamp staff – Minimum 400 USD.
    • EXTRA:
      Any other services or activities, which are not mentioned in the itinerary and other items not listed in the “Cost Includes” section.
    1. Introduction of Nepal
    2. Before Traveling Nepal
    3. While You are in Nepal
    4. Before You Plan Nepal Trip

    Dates & Availability

    • J
      - Excellent
      Mr. Joseph Mitchell
      United States of America (the), Arizona

      Fantastic Manaslu Expedition

      Luxury Holidays Nepal should be commended for its rigorous planning and management. From permits and transportation to lodging and food, they expertly planned every part of the adventure. We were deeply immersed in a distant and harsh terrain during the Mt. Manaslu Expedition. We felt a great sense of peace and connection with nature. The excursion felt more adventurous and exploratory because of the pristine landscapes and peaceful surroundings. We highly recommend Luxury Holidays Nepal.

      Read more +
    • M
      - Excellent
      Mr. Max Murphy
      United States of America (the), San Francisco

      Best life Time Experience With Luxury Holidays Nepal

      Luxury Holidays Nepal truly understands the importance of nourishment during a strenuous expedition. We were able to fully immerse ourselves in the vibrant local culture by exploring the Manaslu region. We had the chance to talk to welcoming people, tour monasteries, and learn about the regional traditions and customs. Our expedition gained depth and purpose as a result of this cultural immersion. Thanks to Luxury Holidays and its team.

      Read more +
    • J
      - Excellent
      Ms. Joshua Wright
      United States of America (the), Florida

      Great guide, service, and spectacular view

      Manaslu Expedition with Luxury Holidays Nepal was a truly unforgettable experience. Their exceptional services and professional expertise surpassed all expectations. With a highly knowledgeable guide, Krishna by our side, we conquered the mighty Manaslu Peak while enjoying the luxurious amenities and personalized care provided by Luxury Holidays Nepal.

      Read more +

    Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m) FAQs

    Got a question about Manaslu Expedition (8,163 m)?

    Reach out to our travel experts.

    Ask a Question

    Essential Information

    Altitude During the Manaslu Expedition

    The Manaslu Expedition (8,163 meters) presents a high-altitude challenge that demands meticulous planning and careful acclimatization. Here's a breakdown of significant altitudes encountered during this remarkable journey:

    • Kathmandu (Approx. 1,400 meters): Your adventure begins in Nepal's bustling capital, Kathmandu, where you'll arrive and prepare for the expedition.
    • Base Camp (Approx. 4,700 meters): The Manaslu Base Camp serves as your launching point for the ascent. Acclimatization and preparations take place here.
    • High Camps (5,700 to 7,400 meters): Multiple high camps are strategically positioned at various altitudes, facilitating acclimatization and enabling summit attempts.
    • Manaslu Summit (8,163 meters): The pinnacle of your journey, the summit of Mount Manaslu, stands as the eighth highest point on Earth. Reaching this altitude is a testament to your determination and preparation.
    • Helicopter Return (Descent): After the triumphant summit, the helicopter return option allows for a swifter descent to lower altitudes, ensuring a safer and more efficient return journey.

    Navigating these altitudes during the Manaslu Expedition requires meticulous attention to acclimatization, safety, and physical well-being. With careful planning and the guidance of experienced professionals, climbers can conquer the heights of this magnificent Himalayan giant.

    Porter Service in the Manaslu Expedition

    Porters play a vital role in the Manaslu Expedition, lightening the load for climbers and contributing to a smoother and more efficient ascent. Here's why porter service is an essential component of this high-altitude adventure:

    • Heavy Load Assistance: Porters shoulder the weight of expedition gear, supplies, and equipment, allowing climbers to focus on their physical preparation and summit goals.
    • Altitude Relief: At high altitudes, where oxygen is scarce, porters assist in transporting essential items, reducing the strain on climbers and minimizing the risk of altitude-related issues.
    • Logistical Support: Porters are instrumental in transporting gear from lower elevations to base camp and high camps, ensuring that climbers have access to the necessary equipment during the ascent.
    • Efficient Trekking: With porters managing logistics, climbers can trek more efficiently, maintaining a steady pace and conserving energy for summit attempts.
    • Local Expertise: Porters often possess valuable local knowledge, contributing to safer and more informed decision-making during the expedition.
    • Environmental Responsibility: Reputable expedition operators ensure that porter service follows ethical and eco-friendly practices, promoting responsible tourism in the Manaslu region.
    • Safety and Well-Being: The presence of porters enhances the overall safety and well-being of climbers, allowing them to focus on acclimatization and reaching their goals.

    Porter's service in the Manaslu Expedition is a valuable resource that enhances the climbing experience, promotes safety, and contributes to the success of this challenging high-altitude adventure. With the support of dedicated porters, climbers can navigate the towering heights of Mount Manaslu with confidence and ease.

    Permits for the Manaslu Expedition

    Securing the necessary permits is a critical aspect of preparing for the Manaslu Expedition. Here's a comprehensive guide to the permits required for this high-altitude adventure:

    • Expedition Royalty and Permit (Climbing Permit): All climbers must obtain a climbing permit from the Nepal Government. This permit, known as Expedition Royalty, allows access to Mount Manaslu and is essential for the expedition.
    • Conservation Area Entry Permits: Climbers must obtain permits for entry into the Manaslu Conservation Area, where the expedition takes place. This permit contributes to the conservation and protection of the region.
    • Restricted Area Permit (Manaslu Restricted Permit): Since the Manaslu region is considered a restricted area, climbers need a special permit to access it. This permit is obtained through a registered expedition operator.
    • Satellite Phone/Walkie-Talkie Permit: To use satellite phones and walkie-talkies during the expedition, climbers and operators must acquire the necessary permits for communication.
    • Visa to Enter Nepal: Climbers must obtain a valid Nepalese visa to enter the country. The visa fee is subject to Nepal Government regulations.
    • Travel Insurance: While not a permit per se, having comprehensive travel insurance covering high-altitude evacuation, medical treatment, and expedition-related risks is mandatory for climbers' safety.
    • Other Permits: Depending on the itinerary, climbers may require additional local permits for trekking through specific regions or villages.

    Navigating the administrative terrain of permits for the Manaslu Expedition is crucial for a successful and legally compliant journey. Climbers should work closely with reputable expedition operators to ensure all necessary permits are obtained well in advance, facilitating a seamless and responsible ascent of Mount Manaslu.

    Preparation for the Manaslu Expedition

    Proper preparation is paramount when embarking on the challenging and demanding journey of the Manaslu Expedition. Here's a comprehensive guide on how to lay the groundwork for success:

    • Physical Fitness: Building exceptional physical fitness is essential. Cardiovascular endurance, strength training, and altitude training are key components. Engage in activities like long-distance running, hiking, and stair climbing to boost your fitness levels.
    • High-Altitude Experience: Prior experience with high-altitude mountaineering is highly recommended. Climbers should be well-acquainted with the challenges posed by extreme altitudes.
    • Technical Climbing Skills: Developing technical climbing skills is vital. This includes proficiency in ice climbing, crevasse navigation, and rope techniques. Consider joining mountaineering courses or practicing at local climbing gyms.
    • Mental Toughness: Mental resilience is as crucial as physical strength. Practices like meditation, stress management techniques, and mental endurance training can prepare climbers for the psychological demands of the climb.
    • Proper Gear and Equipment: Invest in high-quality mountaineering gear, including a warm sleeping bag, appropriate clothing, climbing boots, crampons, and an ice axe. Understanding how to use this equipment is equally important.
    • Nutrition and Hydration: Understand the unique nutrition and hydration needs at high altitudes. Plan a diet rich in carbohydrates and proteins and stay well-hydrated to improve performance and altitude adaptation.
    • Medical Check-Up and Vaccinations: Prior to the expedition, undergo a comprehensive medical check-up, including a cardiovascular examination. Ensure you're up-to-date with vaccinations and have a dental check-up.
    • Climbing Permits and Insurance: Obtain the necessary climbing permits and comprehensive travel insurance that covers high-altitude emergencies and evacuation. Don't overlook the importance of proper documentation.
    • Logistical Planning: Efficient logistical planning is key. This includes arranging travel to and from Nepal, booking accommodations, and coordinating with a reputable expedition company for expedition logistics.
    • Acclimatization Strategy: Develop a well-thought-out acclimatization strategy. This may involve pre-climb high-altitude treks or using hypoxic tents to adapt to lower oxygen levels.
    • Rescue and Emergency Plan: Familiarize yourself with the expedition's rescue and emergency plan. Know the locations of the nearest medical facilities and the procedures for evacuation in case of emergencies.
    • Cultural Sensitivity: Learn about the local culture, customs, and language of the Sherpa community. Cultivating cultural awareness fosters respect and enhances your expedition experience.
    • Environmental Awareness: Practice environmental responsibility. Dispose of waste properly, minimize your ecological footprint, and contribute to preserving the pristine environment of Manaslu.

    Preparation for the Manaslu Expedition is a meticulous and comprehensive process that demands dedication and time. It encompasses physical and mental conditioning, technical skill development, thorough logistical planning, and unwavering commitment to personal and environmental safety.

    Travel Insurance for Manaslu Expedition

    Travel insurance is an indispensable aspect of planning for the Manaslu Expedition, offering crucial protection and peace of mind throughout your high-altitude adventure. Here's why having the right insurance is paramount:

    • Comprehensive Coverage: Seek travel insurance that provides comprehensive coverage for high-altitude mountaineering, including emergency medical evacuation, medical treatment, and trip interruption or cancellation.
    • Emergency Evacuation: High-altitude emergencies can be life-threatening. Ensure your insurance covers helicopter evacuation from remote locations, such as Manaslu Base Camp, in case of critical situations.
    • Altitude-Related Illnesses: Altitude sickness is a risk in high-altitude climbs. Verify that your insurance includes coverage for altitude-related illnesses and their treatment.
    • Trip Cancellation: Unforeseen circumstances can disrupt your plans. Opt for insurance that reimburses trip costs if you need to cancel or postpone your expedition due to valid reasons.
    • Adventure Sports Coverage: Confirm that your policy covers adventure sports and mountaineering. Manaslu is a challenging climb, and you need insurance that aligns with your expedition activities.
    • Personal Accident Coverage: In the event of an accident, ensure your insurance includes personal accident coverage, offering financial support for injuries sustained during the climb.
    • Gear and Equipment: Expensive mountaineering gear is essential. Check if your insurance policy covers loss, theft, or damage to your equipment during the expedition.
    • Documentation and Permits: Verify that your insurance documentation complies with Nepalese regulations and Manaslu Expedition permit requirements.
    • 24/7 Assistance: Opt for insurance with round-the-clock assistance services, ensuring immediate access to help in case of emergencies, regardless of the time zone.
    • Read the Fine Print: Thoroughly read and understand your insurance policy's terms, conditions, and exclusions to avoid surprises during the expedition.
    • Customized Policies: Consider customizing your insurance to suit your specific needs and the duration of your stay in Nepal.
    • Reputable Providers: Choose a reputable insurance provider with experience in covering high-altitude mountaineering expeditions in Nepal.

    Travel insurance for the Manaslu Expedition is a non-negotiable element of your preparations. It serves as a safety net, providing financial and logistical support when facing unexpected challenges in the majestic Himalayas. Ensure your insurance plan aligns with the unique requirements of this remarkable high-altitude adventure.

    Climbing Grade for Manaslu Expedition

    The climbing grade for the Manaslu Expedition is a crucial factor in understanding the difficulty and technical demands of this high-altitude ascent. Here's a breakdown of the climbing grade associated with conquering Mount Manaslu (8,163 meters):

    • Alpine Difficulty Rating: The Manaslu Expedition is typically categorized as an "Alpine" climb, indicating a challenging and technically demanding ascent. It falls into the realm of "high-altitude mountaineering" and requires climbers to possess a strong skill set in ice and rock climbing, as well as experience with technical equipment and rope work.
    • Summit Altitude: As the eighth-highest peak in the world, Mount Manaslu poses unique challenges due to its extreme altitude. Climbers must contend with reduced oxygen levels, severe cold, and unpredictable weather conditions as they ascend to the summit.
    • Technical Challenges: The climbing grade reflects the technical challenges climbers will encounter during the expedition. This includes navigating crevasses, icefalls, and steep rock faces. The ascent to the summit often involves traversing glaciers and crossing challenging terrain.
    • Acclimatization and Preparations: Due to the high-altitude nature of the climb, adequate acclimatization is essential. Climbers must spend time at various high camps to adapt to the thin air and reduce the risk of altitude-related illnesses.
    • Guided Expeditions: Many climbers opt for guided expeditions led by experienced guides and climbing Sherpas who are well-versed in the technical aspects and safety measures required for this challenging climb.
    • Safety and Preparation: Climbers must prioritize safety, thorough preparation, and a keen understanding of the challenges posed by high-altitude mountaineering. Emergency protocols, such as medical evacuation plans, are integral to the climb.

    The climbing grade for the Manaslu Expedition is categorized as "Alpine," signifying a demanding ascent that requires advanced technical skills, high-altitude experience, and meticulous preparation. Climbers undertaking this expedition should be well-equipped, physically fit, and mentally prepared for the challenges posed by Mount Manaslu.

    Meals during the Manaslu Expedition

    Proper nutrition is vital for success during the challenging Manaslu Expedition, where high altitudes and extreme conditions demand energy and sustenance. Here's a comprehensive guide to the meals you can expect during this remarkable journey:

    1. Base Camp Meals:

    • Breakfast: Hearty breakfasts at base camp typically include porridge, eggs, toast, and hot beverages.
    • Lunch: During trekking and acclimatization days, lunch consists of nourishing options like pasta, sandwiches, and soup.
    • Dinner: Evening meals offer a variety of options, including rice, pasta, vegetables, and protein sources like chicken or yak meat.

    2. High Camp and Summit Push:

    • Dehydrated Meals: As you ascend higher, dehydrated meals become essential due to limited cooking facilities. These meals are lightweight and easy to prepare.
    • Energy Bars and Snacks: Quick, high-energy snacks like energy bars, nuts, and dried fruits provide sustenance during summit attempts.

    3. Hydration:

    • Water: Staying well-hydrated is crucial. Carry insulated water bottles to prevent freezing at high altitudes.
    • Hot Beverages: Hot tea and soups are comforting and help maintain hydration, especially in cold conditions.

    4. Special Dietary Requirements:

    • Vegetarian and Vegan Options: Expedition operators accommodate dietary preferences, offering vegetarian and vegan meal choices.
    • Food Allergies and Restrictions: Communicate any food allergies or restrictions to the expedition team in advance for tailored meal options.

    5. Local Cuisine:

    • Cultural Experiences: Embrace local culinary experiences with traditional Nepalese dishes like dal bhat (lentil soup with rice), momo (dumplings), and more.
    • Sherpa Cuisine: Explore the unique flavors of Sherpa cuisine, which often incorporates potatoes, barley, and dairy products.

    6. Nutrition Planning:

    • Carbohydrates: High-carb meals provide essential energy for treks and climbs.
    • Proteins: Protein-rich foods help with muscle recovery and endurance.
    • Caloric Intake: Expedition nutritionists plan meals to meet the high caloric demands of climbers at altitude.

    7. Acclimatization and Diet:

    • Gradual Adaptation: As you ascend, the expedition team adjusts meals to aid in acclimatization and minimize altitude-related issues.

    8. Safety and Hygiene:

    • Food Safety: Expedition operators prioritize food safety and hygiene to prevent foodborne illnesses.
    • Boiled Water: Water used for cooking and drinking is thoroughly boiled or treated for purification.

    9. Snacks and Treats:

    • Energy Boost: Carry personal snacks like chocolate, nuts, and trail mix for quick energy boosts during treks.

    10. Special Celebrations: - Summit Feasts: Upon a successful summit, a special celebratory meal awaits climbers back at base camp, creating lasting memories.

    Proper nutrition during the Manaslu Expedition is integral to maintaining strength and endurance in the challenging Himalayan environment. Expedition teams prioritize balanced, nourishing meals to ensure climbers are well-fueled and ready to conquer the heights of Mount Manaslu.

    Drinking Water during the Manaslu Expedition

    Ensuring a reliable supply of drinking water during the Manaslu Expedition is paramount for climbers' well-being and peak performance in the challenging high-altitude environment. Here are crucial hydration strategies to navigate this Himalayan adventure successfully:

    • Source of Water: Natural sources such as streams and melted snow served as the primary water sources during the Manaslu Expedition. In lower elevations and at Base Camp, water is typically sourced from nearby streams or rivers.
    • Purification: To prevent waterborne illnesses, all water from natural sources must undergo purification. Common methods include boiling, using water purification tablets, or employing portable water filters.
    • Boiled Water: Boiling water is the prevailing method to ensure water safety. It effectively eliminates bacteria and viruses that may be present in mountain water sources.
    • Hydration Packs and Bottles: Climbers rely on hydration packs or insulated water bottles to keep water from freezing at higher altitudes. Regular sips from these containers are encouraged to maintain proper hydration levels.
    • Preventing Freezing: To prevent water from freezing, especially at higher camps, bottles can be filled with hot water and insulated with appropriate materials or kept inside sleeping bags overnight.
    • Daily Water Intake: The recommended daily water intake increases significantly at high altitudes. Climbers are advised to consume between 3 to 5 liters per day, adjusting based on their activity level and individual needs.
    • Monitoring Hydration Levels: Climbers should vigilantly monitor their hydration levels. Signs of dehydration include dark urine, reduced urine output, and headaches.
    • Avoiding Contamination: Preventing contamination is essential. This entails using clean vessels for water collection and drinking, as well as ensuring hands are sanitized when accessing water sources.
    • Tea and Soups: Consuming warm beverages like herbal teas and soups serves a dual purpose by increasing fluid intake and providing much-needed warmth in cold conditions.
    • Electrolyte Supplements: Some climbers opt to include electrolyte supplements in their water to replenish minerals lost through sweating, which is critical for preventing electrolyte imbalances.
    • Personal Water Filters: For added convenience, some climbers carry personal water filters or purifying devices to access safe drinking water reliably.
    • Awareness of Altitude Sickness: Proper hydration is a fundamental aspect of preventing and managing altitude sickness. Dehydration can exacerbate symptoms of altitude-related illnesses, underscoring the importance of staying well-hydrated.

    Drinking water during the Manaslu Expedition demands meticulous planning and execution to ensure climbers maintain optimal hydration levels. The extreme high-altitude environment presents unique challenges for accessing safe water, making sound hydration practices an integral part of the expedition's daily routine and overall success.

    Transportation and Flights for the Manaslu Expedition

    Embarking on the Manaslu Expedition involves careful planning of transportation and flights to reach the base of this magnificent peak. Here's a comprehensive guide to help you navigate the logistics of your Himalayan journey:

    1. International Flights: Your expedition begins with an international flight to Tribhuvan International Airport in Kathmandu, Nepal. Ensure your flight itinerary aligns with your expedition start date.

    2. Domestic Flights: From Kathmandu, you'll take a domestic flight to reach the closest airstrip to the Manaslu region, typically at Arughat or a nearby town, depending on the specific itinerary.

    3. Ground Transportation: After the domestic flight, you'll continue your journey by ground transportation. A private vehicle or local transport will take you from the airstrip to the trekking trailhead, often in places like Arukhet or Soti Khola, depending on your route.

    4. Trekking Portion: The trekking portion of the expedition involves traveling on foot along well-defined trails. You'll trek through picturesque villages, lush forests, and rugged terrain, gradually gaining altitude as you approach Manaslu Base Camp.

    5. Helicopter Flights: Some expedition itineraries may include helicopter flights to expedite the journey. Helicopter transfers can save time and provide a scenic aerial view of the region. Helicopter flights are typically arranged for specific legs of the journey, such as from Arukhet to Sama Gaun or Sama Gaun to Arukhet.

    6. High Camp and Summit Push: As you progress toward higher camps and prepare for the summit push, helicopter flights may be utilized to transport essential equipment and supplies to higher altitudes, including Manaslu Base Camp, Camp I, Camp II, and beyond.

    7. Climbing and Summit Attempts: Once at Manaslu Base Camp, climbers will follow established routes and climbing protocols to reach the summit. Helicopter flights are not used for summit attempts; climbers rely on their physical prowess and mountaineering skills.

    8. Return Journey: After successfully summiting Manaslu, the return journey typically retraces the trekking and ground transportation route. You'll trek back to the nearest airstrip, and domestic flights will take you to Kathmandu, where you can enjoy some well-deserved rest and celebration.

    9. Flexibility and Weather: Weather conditions in the Himalayas can be unpredictable. Expedition itineraries are designed to accommodate potential delays due to adverse weather, ensuring a safe and successful journey.

    10. Expedition Operator Support: Reputable expedition operators handle all transportation and flight arrangements, ensuring a seamless and well-coordinated journey from start to finish.

    Navigating transportation and flights during the Manaslu Expedition requires careful planning and coordination. Expedition operators with extensive experience in the region play a vital role in ensuring that climbers reach their destination safely and efficiently, allowing them to focus on the thrilling ascent of Mount Manaslu.

    Age Limit for the Manaslu Expedition

    The Manaslu Expedition, like many high-altitude mountain climbs, imposes age limits to ensure the safety and well-being of climbers in the challenging Himalayan environment. These age limits are in place to mitigate the increased risks associated with climbing at extreme altitudes. Here's a closer look at the age restrictions:

    • Age Limitation: For most climbers, the minimum age for participating in the Manaslu Expedition is typically set at 18 years old. This minimum age requirement serves as a baseline to ensure that climbers possess the physical and mental maturity necessary to endure the strenuous conditions and rigorous demands of high-altitude mountaineering.
    • Age Considerations: While there is a minimum age requirement, there isn't a specific maximum age limit universally enforced for the Manaslu Expedition. Instead, expedition operators and regulatory bodies may assess climbers on an individual basis, considering their overall health, physical fitness, and mountaineering experience.
    • Individual Assessments: Climbers above a certain age, often around 60 or 65 years old, may be subject to more thorough individual assessments by expedition operators and medical professionals. These assessments aim to determine if older climbers have the physical fitness, stamina, and resilience required for high-altitude mountaineering.
    • Medical Evaluations: Older climbers may be asked to provide detailed medical evaluations, including cardiovascular assessments, to demonstrate their ability to withstand the rigors of high-altitude climbing. This process helps ensure that older climbers are physically prepared for the expedition.
    • Safety Precautions: Expedition operators prioritize the safety and well-being of all climbers. They may have additional safety measures in place for older participants, such as extended acclimatization periods, access to medical facilities at base camp, and a more conservative ascent schedule.
    • Experience and Preparation: Climbers of all ages, including older individuals, are encouraged to have prior high-altitude mountaineering experience and undergo comprehensive physical training to prepare for the challenges of the Manaslu Expedition.
    • Consultation with Expedition Operators: Prospective climbers should consult with expedition operators to understand specific age-related requirements and expectations for the Manaslu Expedition. Operators will provide guidance on the suitability of older climbers based on their unique circumstances.
    • Individual Responsibility: Ultimately, the decision to participate in the Manaslu Expedition rests with the individual climber, in consultation with their chosen expedition operator. Climbers, regardless of age, must assume personal responsibility for their health, fitness, and readiness for the expedition.

    While age limits are in place for the Manaslu Expedition, they are designed to prioritize safety rather than exclude climbers based solely on age. Older climbers who meet the necessary physical and medical criteria, possess relevant mountaineering experience, and commit to rigorous preparation can still embark on this remarkable Himalayan journey, provided they meet the requirements set by expedition operators and regulatory authorities.

    Luggage during the Manaslu Expedition

    Packing your luggage for the Manaslu Expedition is a critical aspect of your journey to the Himalayas. The challenging conditions and varied stages of the expedition require careful consideration of what to bring and how to manage your gear. Here's a comprehensive guide to help you make informed decisions about your luggage:

    • Personal Gear: Your personal climbing gear, such as mountaineering boots, harness, ice axe, crampons, helmet, and clothing, is essential and should be selected with care. Ensure your gear is appropriate for high-altitude climbing and fits comfortably.
    • Expedition Clothing: Pack warm and moisture-wicking clothing layers for various weather conditions. Include insulated jackets, thermal base layers, waterproof pants, and down suits for summit attempts. Don't forget gloves, mittens, and headwear.
    • Sleeping Gear: A warm sleeping bag rated for extreme cold is crucial. Additionally, a high-quality sleeping pad and bivouac gear are necessary for higher camps.
    • Personal Essentials: Basic personal items like toiletries, prescription medications, sunglasses, and sunscreen are essential. Remember to bring a headlamp with extra batteries for use at night.
    • Climbing Equipment: Technical climbing equipment, such as ropes, carabiners, and ascenders, will be provided by the expedition operator. Familiarize yourself with this gear before the expedition.
    • Backpacks: You'll need multiple backpacks, including a larger one for carrying gear during the trek to base camp and a smaller summit pack for carrying essentials during the climb. Ensure they are comfortable and have proper support.
    • Duffel Bags: Expedition operators often provide duffel bags for transporting your gear to base camp. These should be durable and capable of withstanding the journey.
    • High-Altitude Boots: You may require additional high-altitude boots for the summit push. Ensure they are insulated and compatible with crampons.
    • Porter Support: Expedition operators often arrange for porters or yaks to carry a portion of your gear during the trek to base camp. Be mindful of weight restrictions and pack accordingly.
    •  Packing Strategy: Organize your gear into dry bags or stuff sacks to keep items separated and dry. Use compression sacks to save space.
    • Weight Considerations: Be mindful of weight restrictions on domestic flights to and from the region. Excess luggage may incur additional fees.
    • Layering System: Embrace a layering system for clothing, allowing you to adapt to changing weather conditions easily.
    • Leave Non-Essentials: Minimize non-essential items. Every extra ounce matters at high altitudes.
    • Consult with Your Operator: Coordinate with your expedition operator for specific gear requirements and recommendations based on the expedition itinerary and conditions.
    • Safety Equipment: Familiarize yourself with the location of safety equipment, such as avalanche transceivers, at base camp and higher camps.
    • Climbing Sherpa Support: Climbing Sherpas often assist in carrying gear to higher camps. Collaborate with them to ensure essential equipment reaches the necessary locations.

    Packing for the Manaslu Expedition requires a balance between essential gear and minimizing excess weight. Expedition operators provide guidance and support to ensure you have the necessary equipment for a safe and successful climb. Careful preparation and organization of your luggage contribute to a more comfortable and efficient experience in the high Himalayas.

    Nepal Visa for the Manaslu Expedition

    For adventurers embarking on the Manaslu Expedition, understanding Nepal's visa requirements is a crucial step in planning your journey to the Himalayas. Here's a comprehensive guide to obtaining the necessary visa for your expedition:

    • Visa on Arrival: Most international travelers to Nepal can obtain a tourist visa upon arrival at Tribhuvan International Airport in Kathmandu or at various land border crossings. This option provides flexibility for expedition participants.
    • Visa Categories: There are several visa categories, including 15-day, 30-day, and 90-day tourist visas. Choose the one that aligns with the duration of your Manaslu Expedition itinerary. Extensions are possible for longer stays.
    • Visa Fees: Visa fees vary depending on the duration of your stay. Payments can be made in various currencies, including US dollars, Euros, and other major currencies. It's advisable to have the exact amount in cash.
    • Visa Application Form: Upon arrival, you will need to complete a visa application form. Forms are readily available at the airport or border crossing. You can also download and fill out the form in advance to expedite the process.
    • Passport Requirements: Ensure your passport is valid for at least six months beyond your intended departure date from Nepal. You'll also need at least one blank visa page for the visa sticker.
    • Passport Photos: Bring passport-sized photos to attach to your visa application form. Having a few extra photos is useful for other permits you may need during the expedition.
    • Visa Extension: If your Manaslu Expedition itinerary exceeds the initial visa duration, you can apply for an extension at the Department of Immigration in Kathmandu or other immigration offices around Nepal. Extensions typically require a visit in person and a fee payment.
    • Visa for Trekking and Climbing: In addition to the tourist visa, you'll need specific permits for trekking and climbing in the Manaslu Conservation Area and Manaslu Base Camp. These permits are typically arranged by your expedition operator and should be secured before starting the expedition.
    • Consult with Your Operator: Collaborate closely with your chosen expedition operator to ensure you have the appropriate permits and documentation for the Manaslu Expedition. Operators often assist with permit arrangements.
    • Visa for Climbing Sherpas: If you have hired Climbing Sherpas for your expedition, their visa arrangements should also be coordinated by your operator.
    • Visa Restrictions: Be aware of visa restrictions, including visa runs, which may not be permitted or could result in penalties. It's essential to adhere to the visa regulations during your stay in Nepal.

    Navigating the visa requirements for the Manaslu Expedition is an integral part of your pre-expedition planning. Ensure you have the necessary visas and permits to enjoy a seamless and unforgettable adventure in the spectacular Himalayan region surrounding Mount Manaslu.

    Currencies Accepted During the Manaslu Expedition

    When embarking on the Manaslu Expedition, it's essential to be prepared regarding the currencies accepted and financial arrangements in the remote regions of the Himalayas. Here's a comprehensive guide to help you manage your finances during your expedition:

    • Nepalese Rupee (NPR): The official currency of Nepal is the Nepalese Rupee (NPR). It's widely accepted and used for most transactions throughout the country, including Kathmandu and the trekking routes leading to Manaslu Base Camp.
    • Cash is King: In the remote areas surrounding Manaslu, cash is the primary form of payment. Ensure you have enough Nepalese Rupees in various denominations to cover your expenses, including accommodation, meals, permits, and incidentals.
    • ATMs: While Kathmandu has a network of ATMs that accept international cards, access to ATMs becomes limited as you venture into the more remote areas. It's advisable to withdraw cash in Kathmandu before starting your journey.
    • Currency Exchange: Currency exchange services are available in Kathmandu, allowing you to convert major foreign currencies, such as US dollars and Euros, into Nepalese Rupees. Exchange rates may vary, so compare rates at different outlets.
    • Credit Cards: Credit cards are generally not accepted in the remote regions surrounding Manaslu, including many trekking lodges and teahouses. Cash is the preferred and most reliable payment method.
    • Traveler's Cheques: Traveler's cheques are not widely accepted and can be challenging to cash in remote areas. It's best to rely on cash for your financial needs.
    • Permits and Fees: Keep in mind that you'll need to pay for trekking and climbing permits in Nepalese Rupees. Ensure you have enough cash on hand to cover these fees, which are typically arranged through your expedition operator.
    • Small Denominations: Carry smaller denominations of Nepalese Rupees for convenience, especially when paying for smaller items, snacks, and incidentals during the trek.
    • Check for Acceptance: Before heading into a remote area, it's a good practice to confirm with your expedition operator or the local teahouse if they accept foreign currency. However, it's best to rely on Nepalese Rupees.

    Navigating the financial aspects of the Manaslu Expedition requires careful planning and preparation. Having an adequate supply of Nepalese Rupees in cash and a reliable way to keep your money secure will ensure a smoother and more enjoyable journey through the stunning Himalayan landscapes surrounding Mount Manaslu.

    Internet and Phone Access on Manaslu Expedition

    Staying connected with the outside world while embarking on the Manaslu Expedition in the remote Himalayan region is a topic of interest for many climbers. Here's a comprehensive guide on how to manage internet and phone access during your expedition:

    • Limited Connectivity: Understand that as you venture into the higher altitudes and more remote areas surrounding Manaslu, internet and phone connectivity become limited or even non-existent. Be prepared for periods of disconnection.
    • Local SIM Cards: Before departing for the expedition, consider purchasing a local SIM card in Kathmandu. Nepal has several telecom providers, and having a local SIM card can provide intermittent access to mobile networks in some areas.
    • Coverage Areas: In the lower elevations and villages along the trekking route, you may find mobile network coverage. However, signal strength and coverage can vary widely, and you may need to climb to higher points for a better signal.
    • Satellite Phones: Some expedition teams and climbers carry satellite phones for emergency communication. These devices can provide a reliable means of communication in areas with no mobile network coverage. Ensure you know how to operate one in advance.
    • Communication at Base Camp: Manaslu Base Camp often has limited communication facilities, such as satellite internet or radios. Expedition operators may use these for logistical purposes, but they may not be available for personal use.
    • Internet Cafes in Kathmandu: Before departing for the expedition, you can make use of internet cafes and Wi-Fi hotspots in Kathmandu to communicate with loved ones, update social media, and handle any last-minute tasks.
    • Communication Plans: Develop a communication plan with your expedition operator or team members. Establish checkpoints where you can update each other on your progress and well-being.
    •  Offline Messaging Apps: Consider using offline messaging apps that allow you to send messages when you have intermittent connectivity. Messages are delivered when a connection becomes available.
    • Satellite Internet Devices: Some climbers opt to carry portable satellite internet devices. These can provide a more reliable internet connection at higher elevations, but they come at a cost.
    • Emergency Contacts: Share your emergency contacts and itinerary with someone back home. Provide them with information on how to reach the expedition operator in case of an emergency.
    • Disconnect and Enjoy: While staying connected is essential for safety and logistics, take advantage of the opportunity to disconnect from the digital world and immerse yourself in the awe-inspiring natural beauty of the Himalayas.
    • Respect Local Customs: Be mindful of local customs and preferences regarding phone and internet usage in villages. Some teahouses and communities may have designated times for internet access.

    Navigating internet and phone access during the Manaslu Expedition requires careful planning and flexibility. While communication with the outside world is valuable, the real treasures of the journey lie in the breathtaking landscapes, cultural encounters, and personal experiences you'll gain while exploring the Manaslu region in the Himalayas.

    Packing List for Manaslu Expedition

    Proper packing is pivotal for the Manaslu Expedition, ensuring you have the right gear and equipment to conquer this formidable peak. Here's a comprehensive packing list to guide your preparations:

    1. Clothing:

    • Insulated Jacket: A warm, insulated jacket is vital for extreme cold at high altitudes.
    • Base Layers: Moisture-wicking base layers help regulate temperature and keep you dry.
    • Trekking Pants: Durable, insulated trekking pants provide comfort during the ascent.
    • Gloves and Mittens: Carry a variety for different weather conditions.
    • Headwear: Include a warm hat, balaclava, and sunglasses with UV protection.
    • Socks: Warm, moisture-wicking socks are essential to prevent frostbite.
    • Gaiters: These keep snow out of your boots during deep snow trekking.

    2. Footwear:

    • Mountaineering Boots: Insulated, crampon-compatible boots for the technical terrain.
    • Gaiters: To protect your lower legs and feet from snow and debris.
    • Camp Shoes: Comfortable footwear for use at base camp.

    3. Climbing Gear:

    • Harness: A comfortable, adjustable harness for technical climbs.
    • Crampons: Ensure they fit your boots properly.
    • Ice Axe: A must for steep, icy terrain.
    • Helmet: Protect your head during icefall or rockfall incidents.
    • Carabiners and Quickdraws: Essential for rope work and securing equipment.

    4. Sleeping Gear:

    • Sleeping Bag: A high-quality, cold-weather sleeping bag rated for extreme temperatures.
    • Sleeping Pad: Insulated and comfortable for sound sleep at high altitudes.

    5. Mountaineering Equipment:

    • Helmet: For safety during icefall or rockfall incidents.
    • Harness: A comfortable, adjustable harness for technical climbs.
    • Ascender and Descender: For ascending and descending ropes.
    • Belay Device: Essential for rope work.
    • Ice Screws and Pitons: For anchoring and protection.

    6. Backpacks and Bags:

    • Climbing Pack: A smaller, technical pack for summit attempts.
    • Duffel Bag: For carrying gear to base camp, which is transported by porters or yaks.
    • Daypack: A smaller pack for day treks and carrying essentials.

    7. Hydration and Water Purification:

    • Water Bottles: Insulated bottles to prevent freezing.
    • Water Purification: Water purification tablets or a filter for safe drinking water.

    8. Personal Items:

    • First Aid Kit: Include high-altitude medications and treatments.
    • Toiletries: Minimal toiletries and hygiene products.
    • Headlamp: With spare batteries.
    • Multi-tool or Knife: Handy for various tasks.
    • Sunscreen: High SPF sunscreen and lip balm with UV protection.
    • Personal Medications: Prescription medications and altitude sickness remedies.

    9. Documentation and Permits:

    • Climbing Permits: Ensure all permits are in order and readily accessible.
    • Identification: Passport, visa, and other identification documents.

    10. Communication and Navigation:

    • Satellite Phone: For emergency communication.
    • GPS: To assist with navigation in challenging terrain.

    11. Miscellaneous:

    • Cash: In local currency for incidentals and tips.
    • Repair Kit: For gear repairs.
    • Climbing Tape: For blister prevention and minor repairs.
    • Camera: To capture breathtaking views and memories.

    Ensure that your packing list is tailored to your specific needs and preferences, keeping in mind the unique challenges of the Manaslu Expedition. Choosing the right gear and equipment is a crucial step toward a successful ascent of this magnificent Himalayan peak.

    Safety during the Manaslu Expedition

    Ensuring safety is paramount when embarking on the challenging Manaslu Expedition in the Himalayas. Here are essential safety points to keep in mind throughout your journey:

    • Acclimatization: Adequate acclimatization is crucial to prevent altitude-related illnesses. Follow a well-designed acclimatization schedule, ascend gradually, and listen to your body. Be prepared to delay or abort your climb if altitude sickness symptoms persist.
    • Hydration: Staying properly hydrated is vital at high altitudes. Consume ample fluids, including water and warm beverages, to prevent dehydration, which can exacerbate altitude sickness.
    • Emergency Evacuation Plan: Familiarize yourself with the expedition's emergency evacuation plan. Know the location of the nearest medical facilities and understand the procedures for rescue in case of emergencies.
    • Communication: Maintain open communication with your expedition team and climbing Sherpas. Discuss safety concerns, weather conditions, and any medical issues promptly. Carry a satellite phone or communication device for emergencies.
    • Weather Monitoring: Stay informed about weather conditions through regular updates from the expedition's weather forecasting services. Extreme weather can pose significant risks in the high-altitude environment.
    • Climbing Gear and Training: Ensure you are well-versed in using climbing gear, including ropes, harnesses, and crampons. Proper training and experience are essential for safely navigating technical sections of the climb.
    • Personal Health: Prioritize your health and hygiene. Practice good hygiene, maintain oral health, and carry essential medications and first-aid supplies. Address minor ailments promptly to prevent them from escalating.
    • Oxygen Use: Familiarize yourself with the use of supplemental oxygen equipment, especially during summit attempts. Oxygen can be a crucial resource in extreme altitude conditions.
    • Avalanche Awareness: Be aware of avalanche-prone areas along the route and stay informed about avalanche conditions. Carry necessary safety equipment, such as transceivers, probes, and shovels, and know how to use them.
    • Leave No Trace: Practice Leave No Trace principles to minimize your environmental impact. Dispose of waste responsibly, and be conscious of the pristine natural surroundings of the Himalayas.
    • Follow Local Guidelines: Respect local customs, guidelines, and traditions when interacting with the Sherpa community and local communities along the trekking and climbing routes.
    • Emergency Supplies: Carry essential emergency supplies, including a bivouac sack, headlamp, extra food, and warm clothing. These items can provide critical support in unexpected situations.

    Safety during the Manaslu Expedition requires a combination of preparation, training, teamwork, and responsible decision-making. By prioritizing well-being and adhering to safety protocols, you can enjoy a safer and more fulfilling experience while conquering the breathtaking heights of Mount Manaslu.

    Trip Extensions on Manaslu Expedition

    For adventurers seeking to extend their Himalayan experience beyond the Manaslu Expedition, there are several enticing trip extensions to explore. These extensions offer a chance to delve deeper into Nepal's stunning landscapes and rich culture:

    • Tsum Valley Trek: Extend your journey with a Tsum Valley Trek, which branches off from the Manaslu Circuit. This remote and culturally rich region takes you through charming Tibetan villages, ancient monasteries, and lush valleys.
    • Annapurna Circuit: Embark on the iconic Annapurna Circuit, a renowned trekking route that circles the Annapurna Massif. This trail offers diverse landscapes, from subtropical forests to arid plateaus, and showcases the cultural diversity of the region.
    • Manang and Mustang Exploration: Visit the picturesque Manang and Mustang regions, known for their distinct landscapes and Tibetan-influenced cultures. Explore monasteries, caves, and the unique terrain of Upper Mustang.
    • Kathmandu Valley Tour: Discover the historical and cultural gems of the Kathmandu Valley. Explore UNESCO World Heritage Sites, ancient temples, and vibrant markets in the capital city of Kathmandu, Bhaktapur, and Patan.
    • Everest Base Camp Trek: If you're up for another high-altitude adventure, consider an Everest Base Camp Trek. This iconic journey takes you to the base camp of the world's tallest peak, offering breathtaking views of Mount Everest.
    • Cultural Tours: Immerse yourself in Nepal's diverse cultures by joining guided cultural tours. Explore local traditions, festivals, and cuisine, and interact with friendly locals.
    • Bhutan and Tibet Exploration: If you have more time, extend your adventure to neighboring Bhutan or Tibet. Explore the unique cultures, landscapes, and historical sites of these enchanting regions.

    Each trip extension offers a unique perspective on Nepal's beauty and diversity, allowing you to create unforgettable memories beyond the Manaslu Expedition. Whether you seek cultural immersion, nature exploration, or adrenaline-pumping activities, these extensions cater to a variety of interests and passions.


    Tipping is a common practice in Nepal, including for expedition staff, guides, and porters. While tipping is not mandatory, it is customary and appreciated as a way to acknowledge the hard work and dedication of the individuals who have supported you during your Manaslu expedition. Here are some general guidelines for tipping:

    • Expedition Guides: It is recommended to allocate a tip for the expedition guides who have provided guidance, leadership, and support throughout the climb. The amount can vary and depend.
    • ing on the length and complexity of the expedition, but a typical range is around $20 to $30 per day for the lead guide.
    • Climbing Sherpas: Climbing Sherpas play a crucial role in supporting the expedition and ensuring your safety during the ascent. It is customary to tip the Sherpas individually based on their level of involvement and assistance. The recommended range is around $15 to $20 per day for each climbing Sherpa.
    • Support Staff: This includes cooks, kitchen helpers, porters, and other support staff involved in the expedition. The recommended range for tipping support staff is around $10 to $15 per day, to be divided among the team.
    • Base Camp Staff: If you have a dedicated base camp team, such as a cook and kitchen helpers, it is customary to tip them separately. The recommended amount is around $10 to $15 per day, to be divided among the base camp staff.
    • Group Tip: It is common for expedition members to contribute to a group tip that can be given to the entire staff as a collective token of appreciation. The recommended amount for a group tip is around $50 to $100 per member, depending on the size of the group and the duration of the expedition.

    Remember that these are general guidelines, and tipping is ultimately based on your discretion and satisfaction with the services provided. It's a good idea to prepare a separate envelope with the total tip amount in Nepalese Rupees (NPR) or US Dollars (USD) to distribute at the end of the expedition. 

    1. Introduction of Nepal
    2. Before Traveling Nepal
    3. While You are in Nepal
    4. Before You Plan Nepal Trip
    Read more +

    You Also Like Similar Packages

    You may like from the best trips that we offer for the delightful Himalayan experience in Nepal.