Tibet is known as the Roof of the World. A land of ancient Buddhist cultures, majestic landscapes, richly decorated monasteries full of artistic treasures, and centuries-old caravan trails. Once the forbidden kingdom, Tibet is now famous for its many cultural and adventure tourism destinations.

The boundless expanse of the land is awesomely beautiful. Visitors will marvel at the fantastic views of the mountains, valleys and lakes, as well as the expanses of the rolling Tibetan High Plateau. The majestic Potala palace, with Sera, Drepung, Norbulinkha palace and many other monasteries and ancient caves are unique repositories of Buddhist culture and history. In western Tibet is holy Mt Kailash, known to Tibetans as Kang Rimpoche, "the Precious Jewel of Glacial Snow," perhaps the most exquisitely beautiful and sacred mountain on earth.

Tibet, Autonomous region of China, covers an area of 1.2 million sq. km. It is bounded by the Kunlun Mountains to the north and the Himalaya to the south. The land lies in the rain shadow of the main Himalayas, making the summer months an optimal time to visit.

The Tibetan population numbers some 2.3 millions. Living at an average elevation of 4000m, these are a deeply devout people, whose practices include the use of prayer wheels (whose every turn creates merit for the devotee) and prayer flags (marking high passes and religious places), as well as mani stones (inscribed with the universal mantra Om mani padme hum and other religious texts).

Entry procedure:
A visa is required to enter Tibet, Autonomous Region of China. This can be obtained from the Chinese Embassy in Kathmandu. Two passport-sized photographs are needed.

Access to Tibet:
Chsina South-West airlines flies to Lhasa from Kathmandu, Chengdo, Xian, Chong.

                                Bhutan, the final frontier: a magical paradise in a child’s imagination. On the roof of the world, shoehorned into the grand Himalaya, Bhutan, the Thunder Dragon, is a fiercely independent kingdom. Its isolation has helped it to repel colonists and its geography has enabled it to remain free from the acquisitive whims of its giant neighbours. In a world where all countries are intertwined with economic and political treaties, Bhutan stands alone – self-sufficient and proud of it. The kingdom asks for few favours and expects little in return.
It was only in 1971 that Bhutan broke from its traditional isolation to become a member of the United Nations. At that time the monarchy wanted the outside world to open the kingdom to the prospect of outside trade, education and limited tourism. For the first ten nears tourist traffic came over land from Calcutta or Darjeeling through Phuentsholing in the south to the Paro Valley. IN 1982, a long-awaited airstrip was completed at Paro; Druk-Air, the national airline, was born, and tourism to Bhutan began in earnest. That does not mean the kingdom is now swamped with busloads of trippers. In 1994, a total of 3,900 tourists (or 11 a day) arrived. The government is determined to restrict the number of visitors to the kingdom to preserve its priceless independent spirit. This independence has enabled a people to evolve with a pure and unadulterated vision of life. Void of the egocentricity that is rife in so many of its neighbours, Bhutanese people are gracious, gentle and generous.
The kingdom is also spellbindingly beautiful. The land and people change from north to south and east to west. From the lowlands close to the Indian border, the land steps upwards to the Great Himalaya in the far north and the border with Tibet. Bhutan is also a deeply religious country. Bhutanese people are driven by their respect for the tantric strain of Mahayana Buddhism. Bhutanese practice their beliefs as an integral part of their everyday lives - with none of the fears so often associated with religious practice in the Western world. Almost all visitors approach Bhutan by air but but there are still land crossings to northern India in the south west through Phuentsholing and in the south east through Samdrup Jonkar. Few visitors leave uninitiated. The kingdom and its people cast a kind of spell: a luring, addictive potion that ensures they come back again and again.



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