Nar Phu is surrounded by Peri Himalaya to the north, Gangla and Gangru Himal to the east and Damodar Himal to the west. It is situated at an altitude of 3840 m which has dry land and also less windy. This valley was first visited by late Prof. David Snellgrove, a renowned Tibetologist, visited as Himalayan Pilgrimage. They have their language different from Manang and Tibetan. Most of the houses are two-story having entrance at the top. There are three Buddhist monasteries. Phu is located at the upper end of the valley, as it is at the high mountain area people of the Nar Phu descends to warm region from December to February. Nar people have closer relationship to Manang. They don’t sell their products much. They are mostly Lamas and are called by the Gurungs of Lamjung. They believe that the Lamas from Nar Phu are expert than other.
The valley used to be the restricted trekking area till 1985 as they were driven out from Nepal in 1964, the presence of the Kampas. Since then the lost village was opened to the outside world. The Khampas were powerful than the local so they dominated the villages. Actually, the valley was a secure place for them. Though it has close relationship with Lamjung in the south yet, in many aspects Manang dominated every aspect of Nar Phu. At later stage, Lamjung exerted their influence to the people of Nar Phu which results detest from Manang. This is one reason for being deprived of the development benefits happening around them.
Day 1: Arrive at Kathmandu
Day 2: After breakfast early morning, full day sightseeing of Kathmandu valley
Day 3: After breakfast early morning drive to Khudi (790m) 8 hrs. Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 4: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Syange (1136m) 6 hrs. Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 5: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Tal (1646m). Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 6: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Koto (2640m) 6- 7 hr. Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 7: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Meta or Dharamsala (3700m) 7-8 hrs. Overnight at Tented Camp or local home stay
Day 8: Acclimatization day
Day 9: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Kyang (4000m) 7-8 hr. Overnight at Tented Camp or local home stay
Day 10: Acclimatization day
Day 11: Cross Kyang La, trek further to Phu village (5322m) Overnight at Tented Camp or local home stay
Day 12: On free day exploring Phu Gaon
Day 13: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Nar Phedi (4180 m) 7-8 hrs. Overnight at Tented Camp or local home stay
Day 14: On free day exploring Nar Gaon. Overnight at Tented Camp or local home stay
Day 15: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Braga (3360m). Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 16: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Churi Lattar (4230m) 4-5 hrs. Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 17: After breakfast early in the morning, trek to Thorang Phedi (4450m) 3-4 hrs. Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 18: Cross Thorang -La Pass (5335m) and trek to Muktinath (3760m) 6-7hrs. Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 19: Trek to Jomsom (2720m) 5-6 hrs walking. Overnight at Guest House Lodge
Day 20: Early morning after breakfast, jeep drive to Pokhara (158 km) 7-8 hour. Overnight at Hotel
Day 21: Full day sightseeing of Pokhara. Overnight at Hotel
Day 22: Early morning after breakfast, drive to Kathmandu (200 km) 5-6 hour. Overnight at Hotel
Day 23: Departure
|Start Date||End Date||Price||Status||Book|
To enable all expedition members to acclimatize well and hence maximize their chances of success, our expedition programs are prepared with sufficient time for acclimatization. Adaptation to the altitude takes time and there can be no short-cuts, even if supplementary oxygen is used in the final stages. The atmospheric pressure at the base camp is half of that at the sea level. A thorough program of acclimatization is built into the itinerary which consists of regulated height ascents, followed by descents and rests before the final ascent to the summit. This will prevent the climbers to get rid from altitude sickness.
Why Tipping is essential?
There are several reasons why you should tip in Nepal. It is quite the same as for what you tip in restaurants. They live in remote areas that are far from proper health and education facilities. Tipping them will additionally encourage them to manage good and nutritive food to eat, warm and comfortable clothes to wear or other necessary basic requirements to maintain their livelihood in a comfortable way. A small gesture of gratitude will do no harm to you but actually changes the lives of many people for a long time in many reasons. Our company has its fund collected from the some percentage of profit and sometimes from the tips of our guests which will directly invested for uplifting the economic condition of guides, porters and other staffs of office. It’s nothing more than the way to add smiles on those laborious faces.