Most cherished unique experiences in Nepal

BREAKFAST WITH EVEREST [Heli tour to EBC from Kathmandu]

Everest for breakfast’ is once-in-a-lifetime experience and we believe, it is the most amazing as compared to any other trip in the world.

Breakfast with Everest is a special tour designed for people who don’t have time to go on long trek to Everest. Program of about 3 hours can be adjusted with your Nepal tour in one of the mornings. This tour starts from Kathmandu airport early in the morning and takes you to Lukla in the Everest region in approx. an hour where we stop for refueling and fly to Kalapatthar (near Everest Base Camp). Land there for approx. 10-15 min for photography and fly back to Syangboche where there is Everest View Hotel.

The theme is ‘You see the Everest and it will see you having breakfast’ you will be offered a breakfast with a glass of Champagne with a spectacular views of Mount Everest mountains above 8000m, Amadablam, Lotse, Makalu, Thamserkhu etc. The Heli tour itself is a great experience as you can see some of the highest mountains on earth in a matter of an hour, in close proximity. The Chartered Helicopter flies over the terraced fields to Lukla, and drop off your extra fuel for the flight back to Kathmandu. This is one of the best ways to get closer to Everest as it requires less time and effort for the best breakfast you will ever have in your life…...! 


[One of the must-see landmarks of Nepal is, of course, the highest peak in the world – Mount Everest. An awe-stricken silence comes close to matching the experience of a mountain flight. For one hour, you’ll fly over the Eastern Himalayan Ranges of Nepal where some of the highest peaks in the world including Mt. Everest lie for a surreal feeling as you come face to face with the World’s tallest and most enigmatic of Mountains.

Even those visitors who like the rigors of a trek won’t miss the opportunity to “conquer” the mountains in one stunning swoop.]


Thamel, Hottest touristic center of Nepal, known since the hippie era for cheap hotels, colorful restaurants, hashish shops, moneychangers and so on. The crowded narrow alleys with various shops and vendors serve traditional and continental cuisine. The cultural experience of Thamel, Kathmandu through rickshaw ride will be the best. Thamel roads are often busiest and the shopping hub for the visitors. The place serves the local specialties such as food, fresh fruits, and vegetables, pastries, trekking gear, walking gear, music, DVDs, handicrafts, souvenirs, woolens, and clothes. Board a rickshaw, one of the most common methods of transportation in the Thamel area, and pass by Thamel’s handicraft shops. On your way, you can stop and shop for various things like pashmina shawls, Nepali carpets, and other handicrafts. Wind your way through the Thamel market and merge onto a narrow alley full of shops. This lane is also a great spot for photographers.


Spend an evening at Krishnarpan, the Nepali specialty restaurant at Dwarika's, & take a culinary journey through the fascinating terrains and cuisines of Nepal. Serving the finest Nepali of Nepali flavors, Krishnarpan is a slow dining experience reminiscent of the ritual feasts enjoyed by the Kathmandu Valley's Newari community.

Meals range from six to twenty-two courses and are prepared using the freshest vegetables from the Dwarika's own farms. The courses are offered on traditional brass and earthenware, and served by hostesses representing Nepal's diverse ethnic communities.


Traveling to an unfamiliar place can be a little troublesome. But the appetite brings closeness with the external environment of that place. The local taste binds to flow with the culture. While the guest wises to encounter the recipes of the foods. The program demonstrates the idea of local spices and ingredients. The cooking class is done in a local family home, starting by visiting the local market and a private organic farm to choose ingredients. Letting the guest to learn and know the techniques, tastes, tricks of dishes, cutleries, and crockery. The favorite dishes such as dal Bhat (lentils and rice), momo (steamed dumplings), and Sel roti (sweet fried bread) and many more items are demonstrated one at a time. Afterwards, enjoy eating your hard work.


Hidden down shop-lined alleyways leading south from the curving road to Taumadhi Tole, Potters’ Square is exactly what you would expect – a public square full of potter's wheels and rows of clay pots drying in the Sun. This is the center of Bhaktapur’s ceramic industry, and it’s a fascinating place to wander around. Several shops sell the finished article, and you can see the firing process at the back of the square, which is lined with mud-covered straw kilns. On the northern side of the square, a small hillock is topped by a shady pipal tree and a Ganesh shrine, surrounded by piles of straw for the pottery kilns. In the square itself is a solid-brick Vishnu Temple, which was constructed from remnants of temples destroyed in the 1934 quake, and the double-roofed Jeth Ganesh Temple, whose priest is chosen from the Kumal (potters’) caste. During the harvest in October, every square inch that is not covered by pots is covered by drying rice.


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