Plan Your Holiday



            With so much great trekking routes to do in Nepal, planning your Himalayan adventure can be an unwinding escapade, a freedom to unplug, as the actual experience in itself. Our Trekalayan treks are normally quite suitable for fit individuals familiar with hillwalking and being out on the mountains. We offer varying walking and trekking holidays, from gentle strolls to challenging mountain treks. Our grading system can be of assistance to help you choose the right adventure holiday for you, your family and friends. 




            Choosing a trek may seem like a daunting task. However, a quick listing of your perfect trekking experience can help you narrow down your options. Think about how many days you would like to spend in the mountains. Are you looking for stunning snow-capped vistas or to experience rural mountain cultural elements? Would you like to spend time studying the diverse topographies of the Himalaya or challenge yourself with high-altitude achievements? Of course, we, at Trekalayan DestinAsians, are always ready to assist you on to your next Himalayan adventure; staying honest with our information, making sure your expectations are met and spending as much time with your queries and preparations as you may call for. 


            If iconic views are what you seek then the Gokyo Lake treks offer some of the most stunning mountain panoramas on the planet. At 5,545 meters (18,192 feet), Kala Patthar offers the closest view of Mt Everest during our Everest Base Camp trek.  


            Watching the sunrise and sunset over the Himalaya are unrivalled along the Annapurna trail, and at the Sanctuary, a high glacial basin surrounded by big mountains of the Annapurna Base Camp, and from the popular viewpoint of Poon Hill, the golden hues are tantalisingly captivating.    


            The Annapurna Circuit and Manaslu Circuit take trekkers from the low river valleys (700m/2,900ft) to high mountain passes over 5,000m/16,000ft and back down for that varying topographical exploration unique to the Himalaya. While the Langtang Valley has that classic mythical and mystical flavour, enriched by the centuries-old holy Kyangjin Buddhist Monastery and the Hindu Vedic sacred lakes of Gosaikund, all within the mesmerising settings of glacial amphitheatre and pristine nature.


            Village walks along the Sherpa country of Lower Everest, Gurung foothills of Annapurna, Tamang Heritage of Langtang and the once forbidden Kingdom of Mustang offer cultural insights that hold ancient secrets that sketched the crossroads of Asian history. 




            The Himalaya, though grandeur can often be elusive to favourable weathers. It is always a good idea to have an extra day or two in your itinerary to account for any delays. The best period to visit the Himalaya are during Spring (March, April and May) and Fall (September, October and November). Spring arrives with stable weather and preferrable temperatures, though the skies might stay little cloudier. With stretches of colourful blooming rhododendron forest in the lower reaches, the period is easily very popular and attract sizeable crowds of visitors to the region. Around early May, the last of the rhododendron blooms may be seen, but warm and humid air begins to move in from the Indian Ocean and settles as dense fog in the Himalaya obscuring the mountain views. Late May sees the start of monsoonal climate with long rainy summer till mid-September. The trails are quite with no/few trekkers around. However, travelling along steep gorges and narrow river valleys do possess threats of sudden flooding and landslides, and utmost precautions need to be taken. It must be mentioned that the trails, during the summer monsoon, are plagued with leeches and mosquitoes, nemesis even the harden early European explorers found too much to grip. The summer monsoon leaves at the beginning of Fall in mid-September, leaving behind a green and lush countryside which stays through early winter months. With dry and cold air coming down from Tibet the weather stays clear, crisp and stable, granting another busy spell in the Himalaya. Mid-December sees high-altitude villagers heading down toward warmer lowlands, before the late winter storms bring large amounts of snow to the region, blocking the trail and often burying teahouses. Soon, warm air from Indian Ocean arrives in March raising the temperature and condenses enough to begin the monsoon cycle again, in June. At times, the routes and trails may be impassable, forcing your holiday to a turnabout, a decision your appointed guide will be forced to take after considering the information received enroute. Any changes in the itinerary will be discussed with you prior hand. Your health and safety are our true concerns in the mountains.   




            At Trekalayan DestinAsians we look for inclusive pricing that offer best value for money with emphasis on sustainable tourism and good business practices. On each of our holiday page we have ensured all the key features in the ‘what’s included’ section.

            In general, our ‘Nepal Only’ prices include,

            • A Trekalayan DestinAsians appointed trek guide or Field Experts, specialised in Himalayan trekking – qualified, experienced and fun.
            • All internal domestic flights as mentioned in the program.
            • Airport transfers. Your appointed guide or our office representative will accompany you ‘from or to’ the airport.
            • All road transfers, by private vehicle, as per the itinerary.
            • Tourist standard hotel accommodations at main cities, on a bed and breakfast basis.
            • Teahouses and lodges in trekking regions, on meal plans per the itinerary - At Trekalayan, we understand that for travellers, food in itself is an adventure, a quest, an opportunity to flavour the culture of the places visited. We best thought to offer a half-board program (breakfast and dinner only), where possible, that lets you interact with the locals, learn of their kitchen culture and allows for a much more authentic experience. However, at trekking regions where a full board program is advisable, a full board plan will be mentioned and priced accordingly.
            • TIMS (Trekkers Information Management System), Trekking Permits, National Park Permits fees and entrance fees applicable. 
            • Mountain Porters who are an integral part of our trek team. Their welfares and safety in the mountain environments are ensured according to the regulations demanded by the Trekking Agents Association of Nepal and the Labour Union of Nepal.


            Our prices do not include visa fees, travel insurances, extra meals and drinks not mentioned in the itinerary, emergencies and evacuations, any unforeseeable delays and disruptions not within our control, tips, additional taxes and personnel expenses, and additional stays not mentioned in the program. 


            Before booking your international flights, please check with us first to see whether your group trek is up and running.


            We will endeavour to keep you updated on any changes on prices and surcharges. But, once your booking has been confirmed, there will be no surcharges, unless there are additional changes and upgrades made to the program, in which case a revised price will be extended. 




            Extensions and upgrades allow you to personalise your travel. All our treks can be easily extended and lets you discover Nepal and the Himalaya extensively. Extra hotel nights, sightseeing programs, ‘warm up’ treks and hikes, combining different trekking regions, are possible. Do share us your extension and upgrade plans, and we will design YOUR itinerary.




            Great accommodations are our temporary homes when we travel abroad, and can either enhance or complicate an otherwise great experience. Knowing the type of lodging that are available, is an essential component in designing our trips. A lot of our trek involve staying at cosy teahouses and characterful lodges, run by the local families, furnished with basic amenities which are a good level of comforts in the Himalaya when taking in account the complex landscape and remoteness of the region. 


            In Nepal, accommodations vary greatly by remoteness and altitude. Higher you go up, lesser of the cultivated fields, and simpler the lodges and meals there will be. The remote lodges are powered with solar energy; hence electricity consumptions are limited and restricted to certain areas. However, Wi-Fi, charging facilities and hot water, where available are charged extra. 


            Hotels and City Resorts In main cities we use good quality hotels chosen for their comfort and ambiance. There are options of great resorts and lodges located on the quieter outskirts, few with towering views over the city, for individuals who prefer to stay away from the hustling and bustling streets of a typical South Asian city. Our city accommodations are booked on bed and breakfast basis. 


            Teahouses and Trek Lodges The popular trekking routes are lined with comfy teahouses and lodges built by the villagers. Their homegrown crops make for a good source of fresh food for trekkers, and tiny rooms with twin beds and insulated walls provide comfort and character on the trip. However, a sleeping bag should still come in handy, for both warmth and hygiene's sake. By staying in teahouses, you will have direct contact with their local staff and also be able to contribute directly to the local economy. It should be noted that at the trekking routes, the accommodations generally request you to share a twin-bedded room, with a trip member, even if you have exclusively requested for a single room.


            Comfort Lodges At the Annapurna and Everest region, you have an option to stay at Comfort lodges with ensuite facilities of private bathroom, hot running water, delicious varieties of cuisines, electric blankets/hotwater bags, charging facilities at your room, towels, slippers and bathroom amenities. Anywhere else in the planet, these services may be a given conclusion, but at the remote high wilderness of the Himalaya they are a touch of style. 




            • First thing first, you will need to make sure your passport has validity for at least six months following the end of your holiday date. 
            • Even though, Nepal has an ‘on arrival’ visa policy, it is best to apply in advance through your embassies or consulates or via the official Nepal Immigration Website ( to beat the long queue at the Nepal airports.
            • Contact your travel insurance provider and discuss in detail with them, the trekking region(s) you are visiting, the activities you have booked (walks, glacial treks, peak ascents, other activities), the highest altitudes on the itinerary, and any other requirements of the insurance provider. You will need a ‘travel insurance’ to visit Nepal.
            • It is recommended to take advises from your doctor, physician, or medical experts with regard to your health and injury history, and how they may affect your physiology during the treks. 
            • Design an exercise regime suitable for hillwalking. Stay fit and injury free. 
            • Feel free to bore us, at any time, with your numerous queries and expectations. We are here for you.
            • At the end, a small request, do ‘like and follow us’ on our official social media pages at Facebook and Instagram, both @trekalayan. Leave us a review where you can.


            See you in Nepal soon.  



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