Bhutan Tours offers you the experience of the beauty of this charming but unexplored part of the Himalayas. Bhutan is located on the eastern edge of the Himalayas, a landlocked country known for its scenic mountain beauty and unique culture. Also known as the Kingdom of Bhutan, its charm of the ancient world makes Bhutan stand away from other tourist destinations. Bhutan offers a variety of places to visit. It is full of monasteries and castles. Besides, nature has blessed Bhutan with a kind of beauty that can not be seen anywhere else in the world.

The lush green valleys and rivers with blue water flowing in its midst are just a natural site here. Bhutan is a paradise in the true sense of nature lovers. For adventurers, a trip to Bhutan is the perfect dose of thrill. For the photographer, this is where you run out of storage space. For a culture of culture, Bhutan's rich culture is its real treasure. Explore and experience the Bhutanese beauty of Bhutan with our Bhutan tours. These carefully tailored packages allow you to stroll around the best of Bhutan, from the dzongs and the most famous monasteries to scenic valleys and scenic rivers.

Every second place in this small piece of paradise has something to take you by surprise. It is unusual to see how precisely nature has given every part of this country something extraordinary. But the beauty of Bhutan's culture presides over everything else. The lifestyle of people in Bhutan is quite different from other parts of the world. In keeping with its roots and preserving its nature and culture in the best possible way, Bhutan has set an example for other countries. It is amazing how centuries-old buildings and monuments are still as attractive as they should have been when they were built.

You can visit Bhutan at any time of the year. There is no "suitable season" as such, which means that the warm and mild climate of Bhutan, endless festivals, rich heritage sites, and abundance provide visitors with a wide range of experiences throughout the year throughout the country.

Bhutan has all four seasons and the climate varies considerably by altitude.

Attractions Based on Season

Spring (March, April, and May) is considered the most beautiful time of the year, sparkling and lit with a fantastic array of bright colors. This is when the valleys are green with fresh plants and fruit trees thriving - the time when the local population is delightful and dazzling: When visitors are very welcome. Also, you can see the famous Tsechu Baro Festival.

Autumn (September, October, and November) is beautiful with a clear and pure blue sky, providing a fantastic view of some of the world's most interminable irregular mountains. This is the best time for trips and travel. The climate is cold and mild, and you can get beautiful opportunities for photography of willow shed its golden brown leaves, the unity of the gardens and the dark scenery of the dzongs and monasteries.

Monsoon (June, July, and August) During these months, Bhutan receives more rainfall than any other Himalayan region. The beautiful sapphire sky and warm weather are fun to spend some places of cultural and historical importance even though this season is not the best time to do excursions. Enjoy a cup of aromatic warm tea while watching the rain from the hotel window. Or if you own an adventurous spirit, you can grab an umbrella/raincoat while it rains and takes a detour across the city!

Winter (December, January, and February) is sunny, cold and acceptable to say the least. Much of the East-West highway is still snow-capped during the winter. This is the best time to tour the western regions of Barrow, Wangdu, Punaka, Thimphu, and Ha. One of the main attractions in winter is the beautiful Gangtey Valley (Phobjikha) where you can expect to see a wide area of easy rolling with bamboo bushes. The graceful black-beaked cranes attract the plain from the Tibetan Plateau during this time of year, providing you with opportunities to capture wildlife imagery. At Duchula Pass on your way to Poonka, you can see the Himalayan peaks including the highest peak in Bhutan - Gangkar Bonsam when the weather is bright and sunny as it is during most winter days.

Best Places to Visit in Bhutan

Bhutan's main attractions are located in the western and central region, mainly in and around Paro, Thimphu, and Punakha. Where you can find the famous Buddhist sites, the stunning Himalayan trip and the cultural heart of Bhutan. If you are preparing for Bhutan's next tour, here is a list of the top ten places to visit for any tour of the last great Himalayan kingdom.

Thimphu, the capital and largest city in the Kingdom, is located in the western part of central Bhutan, in one of the most spectacular valleys in the country. Given the status of the capital in 1961, Thimphu took over from Punakha, the former ancient capital of the kingdom that was home to the religious leaders of Bhutan before the coronation of its royal family. The city is a widespread place located on the banks of the Wang Chhu River. Although the city does not enjoy spectacular nightlife for younger generations of visitors, it has many unusual and stunning sights, including Tashicho Dzong, the ancient fort monastery on the edge of the former city of government. The civilian leaders of Bhutan.

Buddha Dordenma Statue
The statue of Buddha Durdenma, built in the mountains to commemorate the 60th anniversary of King Bhutanese IV, Jigme Singye Wangchuck, one of the world's largest monks, is 52 meters long with more than 125,000 Buddha statues inside. Made in the form of a seated statue of Sakyamuni Buddha, the project costs more than 100 million US dollars to complete it. About the Buddha Statue Kuensel Phodrang Natural Park, with 943 acres of forest areas, opened in 2011 to allow visitors to relax in a peaceful and peaceful atmosphere. It is interesting that Padmasambhava itself predicted the statue's construction in an ancient period dating back to the eighth century, repeated by Yogi Sonam Zangpo in the early twentieth century.

The second city of Bhutan is located in the delightful Baro Valley, the first place you will see when you enter the country, where the only international airport is located. The site is located next to the Paro River, a monastery of one kind or another since the 10th century, and was the northern stronghold of Bhutan against the invasion of Tibet. The city's main street is filled with rich and sophisticated architecture, with traditional Bhutanese houses and shops competing for space with cafes and restaurants. Paro is also a right place for unique antiques and Buddhist memorabilia, as well as many works of art related to prayer, although antiques cannot be taken out of the kingdom.

Taktsang Monastery
Sitting over 800 meters above the Paro Valley, floating on the edge of the rocky middle of the mountain, sits Taktsang Awesome or Monastery of the Tiger Nest. Taktsang Monastery, which is famous all over the world for its unique and fantastic location, has become a legend in Bhutan, and across many parts of Asia and around the world where Buddhism lies. It is thought to be the place of meditation for Guru Rinpoche (Padmasambhava), who first brought Buddhism to Bhutan, a myth that he had landed on the mountain after flying on the giant tigers believed to be a relative known as Yeshe Tsogyal. After contemplating the thirteen caves on the ledge for three years, three months, three weeks, three days and three hours, he appeared in eight appearances and the place became sacred. The monastery was built around the caves in 1692, and since then it has become a cultural symbol of the people of Bhutan.

Rinpung Dzong
A large monastery and fortress of the Kagyu School of Buddhism in Bhutan, Rinpung Dzong is one of the most famous temples in Bhutan, which houses the monastic rule in the region. One of Bhutan's "temporary" sites on UNESCO's list of World Heritage Sites in the future, the Dzung site was given in the 15th century to the Lamat Buddhism, where a small temple was built. The temple was given to Zhabdrung Rinpoche in the 17th century, which demolished the former temple and built dzong that still stands there today. It was re-categorized and became a monastic and administrative center in western Bhutan in 1646, and Dzung also appeared in Little Buddha in 1993.

Chele La Pass
Chele La Pass is the highest point accessible by car in Bhutan, at an altitude of 3,989 meters above sea level, and is one of the most popular spots to visit in Bhutan. This exercise is given over virgin forests in the Hava Valley of Paro Province and offers some spectacular views of the surrounding forests, valleys, and valleys. More than two hours from Paro the road passes through dense forests and rivers and waterfalls pass spectacular views. Alongside the path to the corridor, there are hundreds of poles decorated with prayer flags set up by the local population to scare demons and evil spirits.

Punakha Dzong
Also known as Pungtang Dewa chhenbi Phodrang, which translates into “the palace of happiness and bliss”, Punakha Dzong is a 17th-century monastery that was constructed by the first Bhutanese Zhabdrung Rinpoche, and it is the second oldest Buddhist dzong in the kingdom. Once the administrative seat of government in Bhutan until 1955, the Dzong houses some of Bhutan’s most sacred relics of the Drukpa Lineage of the Kagyu School of Buddhism, as well as the sacred remains of the first Zhabdrung Rinpoche. The dzong was also the site of the wedding of King Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck and his bride, Jetsun Pema, in October 2011, which was the first national TV broadcast to the Bhutanese people.

Also known as Jhomolhari, this vast mountain sits at 7,326 meters, yet is not the tallest mountain in Bhutan. Sitting astride the border between Tibet and Bhutan, the mountain is the source of the Paro River, which flows down the southern side of the mountain, and the Amo River, which flows down the north side. Known as the “bride of Kanchenjunga”, Bhutanese Buddhists believe it to be the home of one of the Five Tsheringma Sisters, the female protector goddesses of Bhutan and Tibet, who were bound by Padmasambhava to protect the people, the lands, and the Buddhist faith from evil demons. On the south side of the mountain, at 4,150 meters, lies the Chomolhari Temple, where religious pilgrims visiting the mountain stay, and just an hour’s walk up the mountain lies one of Bhutan’s highest lakes, the Tseringma Lhatso, or “spirit lake”.

Jigme Dorji National Park
A picturesque area of undisturbed wilderness, the Jigme Dorji National Park was established in 1974 to protect the indigenous species of endangered animals in Bhutan, more than 37 of which reside in this area covering over 4,300 square kilometers. Ranging in altitude from 1,400 meters to over 7,000 meters, it is the home to such rare species of mammals as the Bengal tiger, the clouded leopard, the snow leopard, the Himalayan black bear, the Indian leopard, and the famous Bhutanese Takin. Rich in flora, the park also houses many species of deer, goral, and sambar, and thousands of varieties of birds that are both indigenous and migratory. With several sites if religious and cultural importance within its borders, the park also offers its visitors a very spiritual experience.

Important Links for flight info and formalities for getting into Bhutan!

Best Season: Year Round
Popular Location: Thimphu, Paro


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