+977-9846716683 info@blissfulnepal.com
+977-9846716683 info@blissfulnepal.com

Nepal Travel Guide

Nepal, a landlocked nation at the base of the Himalayas, has mesmerised tourists with its natural wonders and the distinctive diversity of its residents’ lifestyles. All of the various religions and civilizations that have coexisted peacefully for millennia are united by a profound regard for and understanding of one another. The richness in art and architecture is conserved at the eight UNESCO World cultural heritage sites, and two natural protection areas have been classified as World Natural heritage sites, despite the fact that cultural monuments can be found all across Nepal.


Nepal has amazing geodiversity, ranging from the deepest canyon to the highest mountain in the world. The hilly area, which features rocky hills and terraced fields with tiny village settlements, connects the flat and fertile Terai with lush forest in the south to the harsh and towering Himalayan Mountains on the north.


Bashanta (Spring), Grishma (Early Summer), Barkha (Monsoonal Summer), Sharad (Early Autumn), Hemanta (Late Autumn), and Shishir (Winter) are the six traditional seasons of Nepal. This divide is especially important in celebrations, farming, and harvesting. It is clear that Nepal has four distinct seasons: spring, summer, autumn, and winter.
While the summer months provide copious rainfall, the spring months are milder with mostly warm days and sporadic showers. Most of the summer days are soaked by monsoon rain, which also contributes to flooding, landslides, erosion, and other problems. Winters are chilly and foggy with significant snowfall in the Himalayas, and autumns are cooler with sporadic showers. While springtime would just require light clothing and some reasonably warm clothing.


Interesting Nepali facts :

  • The official national language of Nepal, Nepali, is the most widely used of the 123 languages there.
  • With two triangles stacked one above the other and connected in the middle, Nepal’s flag is the only non-quadrilateral one in existence.
  • The Himalayas of Nepal are home to eight of the top ten tallest mountains on earth.
  • The traditional salutation in Nepal is “Namaste” (pronounced “Na-muss-tay”). It is used to greet someone or bid them farewell. The phrase means “I acknowledge the god in you.” You bow slightly in respect while saying Namaste and bring your palms together with your fingers pointing up.
  • Cows are prohibited from being eaten or killed since they are revered in Nepal. Most menu items don’t include beef.