The Bhutanese pride themselves on a sustainable approach to tourism in line with the philosophy of Gross National Happiness. Firstly, to bust a myth: there is no limit to tourist visa. Making it appear as one of the world's more exclusive destinations. However, it is all inclusive, accommodation, food, transport and an official guide are all provided. You don't have to travel in a large group and you can arrange your own itinerary. What you won't find is backpacker-style travel.
Bhutan, where the time stands still, the nature and religion combines and maintain the tiny Buddhist kingdom as the last Shangri-La. Sandwiched between Tibetan platue and Indian sub-continent which is the pearl of the Himalayas. Virgin peaks rises up to 25,000 ft to the north of the kingdom ...View Detail
When to Visit Bhutan Spring (March, April, and May) Autumn (September, October, and November) are best seasons to visit Bhutan. The major cultural festivals are held during these seasons and the fine weather makes it an ideal time for trekking and traveling throughout the country and ...View Detail
The people of Bhutan are classified into three main ethnic groups: Sharchops, who live in east of the country believed to be the earliest inhabitants of Bhutan. They are Indo-Mongoloid origin and appear closely related to the people of north east India and northern Burma. The Ngalongs are ...View Detail
In addition to the standard Buddhist festivals, there are yearly festivals celebrated with great fanfare in each district. The most renowned of these are the Tsechu (10th day) festivals, commemorating the deeds of Padmasambhava. Locally referred to as 'Guru Rimpoche' or, simply as 'Guru,' this eighth century master introduced ...View Detail
The most popular time to visit Bhutan tend to be the spring months of March, April, and May and the autumn months of September, October, and November because the weather is more mild and many of the significent festivals take place during these months. In the autumn the ...View Detail