The view of Mt. Manaslu from Lho gaun.
Samdo Village
The mountain views from Bhimthang

Manaslu Trekking

Trip Code
Starting From
USD 1899
17 days
Group Size
02 Person
Max. Altitude
5160m (Larkya Pass)
Trek starting point
Trek ending point
3 star hotel and tea house
All meals during the trek
Land cruiser & private vehicles
Book This Trip Tell a Friend

The Manaslu Trek is the new trekking destination for travelers searching for a little bit of wilderness and an authentic village experience. The circuit takes you on a stunning journey that wraps around Mt. Manaslu, which is also known as the eighth highest peak in the world. It has an altitude of 8163m.

Along the journey, travelers will encounter spectacular views of the Ganesh Himal Range and Mt. Manaslu among others. While trekking, you will also come across an interesting mix of cultural diversity among the people belonging to the Tibetan Buddhist and Hindu style villages.

The trail will also follow the path of the Budhi Gandaki River that passes all the way from the Aarughat down to its source that lies below the Larkya Pass.  Crossing the Larkya Pass might seem tough, especially when it is snowing. However, the spectacular view of the Himalayas towering straight high above and that of the glaciers are indeed worth a beauty to watch.

Much of the journey along the trail will involve walking. It will get tougher as the journey takes the traveler higher above altitudes of 3000m. The region holds the charm of secluded solidarity and remoteness and hence is the first choice for travelers preferring to come closer to nature.

Journey to the Eighth Highest Mountain on Earth: The Manaslu Trek

The journey along the Manaslu Trek begins by climbing for nearly three vertical miles along the banks of the Budhi Gandaki River. The path will take the traveler across gorges presided by glaciers. You will also be crossing many suspension bridges and barley fields.

They will also get to encounter many ancient routes trudged by caravans pulled by bulls. Climbing a little bit higher will take you to villages where the last cluster of homes lies before the Himalayan mountain wall rises. It is beyond this that the Tibetan territory comes into view, where the intricate works of ancient architecture come in line with the ethnic culture of the region.

You can visit the monasteries, the chortens and the mani walls that cover the region. It is from here that the Manaslu trekking trail crosses into the legendary land of the Gorkhas. A large number of villagers’ huts high above on the thawing meadows here.

The horizon here is serrated with as many as a dozen peaks (having an altitude of 6000m as the traveler is lead to the place where the Larkya La pass lies. This is the highest point of the hike and is 5160m high above sea level. 

The major trekking seasons during which travelers can go on a Manaslu trek expedition can be either between March to May & September to November. This is because the time period from June to August is the monsoon season when the heavy rainfall causes the region to remain drowned most of the time.

Exciting Key Highlights of the Journey 

•  The Budhi Gandaki River Valley
•   The Larkya La Pass
•   Diversified and unspoiled ecosystems
•   The tropical green hills covered with oak and pine trees

What's Included?

  • Airport transfers to/from by private vehicles as per itinerary.
  • Accommodation 3 nights in kathmandu (Deluxe room) with breakfast and all govt. taxes.
  • All land transportation by jeep/ land cruiser.
  • Full board meals during trek including tea/coffee.
  • Service of guide and required number of porters while on trekking and as well their wages, foods and insurance.
  • Annapurna Conservation Area Permit fee.
  • Manaslu Conservation area permit fee.
  • Manaslu restricted area permit fee.
  • All transport for trekking staffs.
  • Agency service charges & goverment applicable fees.

What's not Included?

  • Meals (lunch/Dinner) during staying in kathmandu.
  • Visa fee(US$ 40) per person.
  • Airfare to and from home/Nepal.
  • All personal expenses, travel insurance, rescue charge in emergency.
  • Extra cost to due to flight cancellation or road condition.
  • Purchase of bottled drinks while on trek, gifts and alcohol.
  • All personal clothing and equipments including sleeping bag.
  • Tips for trekking staffs and donation

Day 01 Arrival in Kathmandu (1340m)

Arrival in Kathmandu and transfer to the Hotel which is close to the multitude of shopping centers and restaurants.

Day 02 Trek Preparation and obtaining permits.

Today we have to arrange Manaslu Area Trek Permit, ACAP and MCAP permits as well necessary trek arrangements.

Day 03 Drive to Sotikhola (700m) 7-8 hrs driving.

Drive to Sotikhola following th Prithvi Highway along Dhading besi, Arughat Bazaar by land cruiser. Over night in Guesthouse.


Day 04 Sotikhola to Machhakhola(890m) 6-7 hrs walking.

We walk through riverbed and climbing the paths to mountain side passing Liding gaun. When the valley cuts into the opposite bank, the Budhi Gandaki valley opens up, walking by cultivated fields and arrive at Lapubesi. Then we continue walking by the wide, sandy riverbed. The river bed path climbs up again to Khanigaun. We continue small up and down path which leads to Machhakhola.( 6-7 hrs walking) Overnight in Lodge.

Day 05 Machhakhola to Jagat (1400m) 7 hrs walking.

Cross the bridge over Machha Khola and cut through gravel path, walk along the river edge. The farming lands end when you leave the villages due to the precipitous valley walls. Cross the Thado Khola and reach at Khorla bensi. You follow the edge of the Budhi Gandaki river, both banks which are sheer rock walls, to the hot springs of Tatopani. Cross the Suspension bridge and walk through a forested area, cutting through the gravel path at the river edge to Dhovan. Crossing the Dhovan Khola and cut across the rocky landslide area. The valley widens and white sandy riverbed of the Budhi Gandaki begins to meander. Cross the Yaru Khola and enter the mountainside from the riverbed, when you go through the forest you come to Lauri at foot of suspension bridge.  Crossing the right bank, climb a high path and descend to the riverbed and walk to the fields and reach Jagat.

Day 06 Jagat to Deng (1860m) 7-8 hrs walking

Descend the path of stone steps to the wide riverbed. Walk along the riverbed on the right bank of the main stream and climb a terraced hill to Salleri. From here you will be able to view Siringi Himal(7180m) at the far reaches of the valley. Continue to next village of Sirdibas, you cross a suspension bridge.  Continue path following the river to Philim village. Then continue walk on the other side of mountain to reach at Chisopani where we take lunch. Then we continue the walking to the riverside then it starts climb and winding paths to the right through pine forest. Follow the path along the river edge, the ascending path to Nyak branches to the left. As you continue along the river edge on the right bank, the Deng Khola follows in from the left. When you cross the stream you arrive at Deng.

Day 07 Deng to Namrung (2560m) 6-7 hrs walking

Cross the rocky path and descend to the riverbed. Continue walk to the steep mountain side climbing and then cross to the left bank of suspension bridge. After short climbing you will be arrive at Rana. Continue gentle climb, pass with its stone gate and Mane stones. Then descend to the riverbed, passing a waterfall. Climb again the terraced hills, pass the lower edge of the Bihi village and cross the Siringi Khola. Begin climb passing some Mane walls to a level path along the mountain side. Passing a tiny hamlet, near the Budhi Gandaki river fields and a stone gate brings you to the Tibetan style village of Ghap. Passing by long Mane walls enter a forested area; pass Langa Chhuta, and cross a bridge over Budhi Gandaki river . The Path climbs again through the forests and cross the bridge to the right bank. Ascend a forested path to Namrung.

Day 08 Namrung to Lho Gaun (3130m) 4-5 hrs walking.

Pass a grassy field and yak pastures and short climbing leads to Lihi village then continue walk in the valley of the mountain side from Lihi village and pass a stone gate to Sho Village. Walking over here on the way you can see the first view of the Manaslu, Manaslu North and Naike Peak. Climbing a gentle mountain slope path arrive at Lho; cultivated fields, houses and stone wall enclosed fields ( 4-5 hrs walking)

Day 09 Lho to Sama Gaun (3500m) 3-4 hrs walking

Walk through the stone gate and long mane walls of the village descend and cross the River. Climb along the river, the main path climbs straight ahead, crossing the ridge to Shyala. Continue to ascend the small ridge, way up, move s to moraine of Pungen glacier for outstanding view of Manaslu and peak 29.We walk by Ramanan Kharka, to go to Samagaun, descend to the rocky riverbed from a small ridge and cut across a Chorten. A short descend from this point brings you to the main path, where the wide, grassy and level area with potato fields and houses of Sama Gaun.

Day 10 Acclimatization day at Samagaun and hiking to Pungeyn Gompa(4000m) 4-5 hrs walking.

Day Hiking to Pungyen Gompa(4000m) which is hidden valley above the Shyala village has the close up view of Mt. Manaslu, Ngadi Chuli as well as many other peaks. 


Day 11 Samagaun to Samdo(3860m) 3-4 hrs walking.

Today, we walk along the Budhi Gandaki River, that has turned north and follow it to a bridge over a side stream. The trail to the left leads to the Manaslu Base camp. The Larkya la trail passes several mani walls as the valley begins to widen. It is an easy trail on a shelf above the river passing the juniper and birch forests of Kermo Kharka. We drop off the shelf, cross the Budhi Gandaki on a wooden bridge and climb steeply up to Samdo. From a stone arch we can view a large white kani. Finally passing through the kani we reach Samdo. Overnight in Samdo.

Day 12 Samdo to Dharamsala/Larke Phedi (4450m) 3-4 hrs walking

Descend a mountain path from Samdo, passing a stone gate, and cross Gyala Khola. As you climb on the mountain side see below Larke Bazaar on the left. After crossing two streams, the Larke glacier appears on the opposite bank. Climb around Sarka Khola to Larke Phedi (Dharamsala) 


Day 13 Dharamsala/Larke Phedi to Bimthang (3600m) 7-8 hrs walking.

A short climb leads to the Cho danda and the gentle ascent continue to small  glacier entering the opposite bank. At Last slope becomes a steep hill which leads to Larkya La(5160m). A Classic view opens to the west including Himlung himal, Cheo Himal, GyajiKang, KangGuru, and Annapurna II. The west face of the pass involves steep, snow covered descent. A rocky surface follows a valley descending all the way along Tanbuche to Bimthang.

Day 14 Bimthang to Tilje (2300m) 7-8 hrs walking

Descend looking the view of the mountains, entering the Burdin Khola, walk along the riverbed and cross the Dudh Khola and climb a moraine. Then descend through the magnificent rhododendron forests to Ham phuk. Continue walk along the path on the right bank of the Dudh Khola to Yak Kharka, and Karche.  Climb the terraced hills cut through the fields and climb karche La, then descending level path along the right bank  of the DudhKhola, arrive at Goa then we continue to Tilje. overnight in lodge.


Day 15 Tilje to Dharapani walk and drive to Besisahar (1430m) 1 hrs walking/4 hrs drive.

Descend along the Dudh Khola, drawing closer to the Marsyangdi River. Cross the bridge to Thonje. Pass through the villages and cross the suspension bridge over the Marsyangdi river join to the famous Annapurna circuit trail at Dharapani. Then we drive to Besi Sahar by Jeep.

Day 16 Besisahar to Kathmandu(1340m) 5-6 hrs driving

Drive to Kathmandu by private vehicles.

Day 17 Departure back to home.

Drive to International Airport for your departure back to home.

Christien Bijker
Manaslu Trek 2016
We consulted Best Nepal Trekking to plan and organize the Manaslu Trek: the itenary, permits, transport, guide and porter.
The trekking was very good organized. All the pleasant contact before starting and during the trek was in perfect English.
Best Nepal Trekking is a small company with professional guides and a lot of experience.
We felt very welcome and had a wonderful time.
Thank you!
Matt Lui
Manaslu trek 2017
We are a group of four, set off to complete the Manaslu circuit in Nepal in April 2017.
Although the route is long and quite strenuous at some segments, Best Nepal Trekking did make the trip a lot more fun. The guide, Chhiree Sherpa, took very good care of each and everyone of us, ranging from finding the best quality guest houses and helping us to carry our backpacks when we were not feeling well. Everything they provide was first class. They even provide biscuits/cheese during tea time and desserts after every dinner. They carried all these stuff all the way from Kathmandu. All in all, if you are looking for the best quality trekking services in Nepal, there 's no second choice.
  1. Sleeping bag (down), rated to -10-degree centigrade (If you don’t have them it can rent in Kathmandu for your trek period).
  2. Sleeping bag liner (optional)
  3. Hiking boots should be lightweight to medium weight leather or Gore-Tex.  Your boots should fit well and be completely broken in prior to your trek.
  4. Sneakers or sandals for camp and town.
  5. Socks, thin liners (polypro or silk), thick outer socks (wool or polypro).  Bring 3 changes of socks.
  6. Thermal underwear, polypropylene or other synthetic (No cotton).  
  7. Lightweight hiking pants,  Insulating pants (fleece or equivalent),  Rain pants.
  8. Several t-shirts, both long and short sleeved.
  9. Shirts long sleeved.
  10. Rain jacket/poncho(Gore-Tex) or equivalent is ideal
  11. Down jacket.
  12. Fleece Jackets
  13. Warm hat
  14. Hat for sun protection.
  15. Gloves or mittens.
  16. Quality sunglasses with 100% UV and IV protection. (It is also recommended to bring a spare pair)
  17. If you wear prescription glasses or contacts, bring spares.
  18. Two (2) good quality 1-litre water bottles.
  19. Trekking poles. (optional, and can be purchased in Kathmandu)
  20. Flashlight or headlamp with extra batteries.
  21. Reading/writing materials.
  22. Pictures of where you live, your family, and what you do. (to share with people along the way).
  23. Camera and spare batteries.
  24. Special snack items in zip lock bags.
  25. Earplugs (for travel)
  26. Particle masks (for dust)
  27. Toilet kit with a towel, washcloth, bandanna, scrub brush, short clothesline, safety pins, mesh laundry bag, biodegradable soap, toilet paper, pre-moistened towel, toothbrush, toothpaste, etc.
  28. Women: bring extra sanitary supplies and zip lock bags to pack out used materials.
  29. Personal medical/first aid kit with aspirin, ibuprofen or acetaminophen, nasal/throat decongestant, topical antiseptic, band-aids/bandages, sunscreen and lip balm, laxative, anti-diarrhoea medicines, antacid, water purification tablets (or filter), moleskin, bug repellent, and any personal prescriptions or medical items.

Nepal Entry Visa Procedures

Foreigners who intend to visit Nepal must hold a valid Passport (6 months) or any travel documents equivalent to a passport issued by the government for visiting a foreign country.

You can obtain the Nepal visa upon arrival at Tribhuvan international airport, Kathmandu. And you can apply for the Nepal visa online now. The application for the tourist visa has to be filled out and submitted through this link of Nepal Immigration,

Please bring the printed copy and show them at the immigration in Kathmandu with the visa fees and 2 copies of passport-sized photos. US$ 25 or equivalent foreign currency for a 15-day multiple entry visa, US$ 40 or equivalent foreign currency for 30 days multiple entry visas. We suggest you take cash in hand. If you haven’t applied for the online visa then a visa form will be provided during your flight to Nepal.

Note: Free Visa for Chinese citizens including HKSAR Passport holders.

Nepal Trekking Season’s

The two most pleasant seasons for trekking in Nepal are spring and autumn. The spring season is considered to be March to May. During the spring months, flowers are in bloom in the forests so it can be quite beautiful though it can also be a bit cloudy, especially in the afternoon.  

The Autumn season is considered from September through November. In the autumn season, you will get the best mountain views, with clear skies usually all day long. The fall season is slightly cooler with average temperatures. 

December is also generally the driest month of the year. Trekking in Nepal is possible at any time of the year. It is worth remembering that we will get 75 percent of annual rainfall from mid-June through August. This period is considered the monsoon season. 

Winter in Nepal is considered December through February. These months are the coldest in temperatures depending on where you are. At higher altitudes in the Himalayas temperatures will drop below freezing and it can be extremely cold at night.

A Typical Day of the Trekking

The trekking day begins early at around 6.30 AM in the morning with a cup of wake-up tea. Before breakfast, pack your duffel bag which is carried by porters by keeping some essential things in your daypack. After breakfast, we are usually starting a good morning walk. After 3-4 hrs walking, we stop for lunch. Allowing about 1 - 2 hours for lunch break then we continue the walk to the destination where we stay overnight.

We reach the teahouse/camp by afternoon, as the afternoon walk is generally shorter than the morning. Check-in in the room and having afternoon tea, side trips, or other activities are generally organized. You can spend the afternoon as you wish then meet for dinner around 7 PM and sleep.

Geography of Nepal

Nepal covers a land area of 147,181SQKM, stretching 800 km from east to west and 90 to 230 km from north to south. Nepal is land-locked between China (including the Chinese autonomous region of Tibet) and India. Nepal has three geographic regions; the mountainous Himalayan belt (including 8 of the 14 highest mountain peaks in the world), the hill region, and the plains region.

Nepal contains the greatest altitude variation on earth, from the lowland Terai, at almost sea-level to Mount Everest at 8848 meters. Nepal is divided into seven states and seventy-seven districts. Where the high Himalayas occupy 16% of the total land area of Nepal with elevations ranging from 4,000 m to above 8,848 m. 

This region accommodates eight of the highest peaks in the world; Mt. Everest (8848m), Kanchenjunga (8586m), Lhotse (8516m), Cho-Oyu (8201m), Dhaulagiri (8167m), Makalu (8463m), Manaslu (8163m), and Annapurna I (8091m).

Currency in Nepal

Nepali Rupee notes come in Rupees 5, 10, 20, 50, 100, 500, 1000 denominations. Coins come in Rs. 1 and 2 denominations. Foreign currencies must be exchanged only through banks or authorized money exchangers. Banks are usually open from 09.30 am to 3:00 pm Sundays through Thursdays and from 10.00 am to 1:00 pm on Fridays. Saturdays are closed.

Credit Cards: All major cards are accepted for tourist services. There is usually a 4% mark-up on top of the price.

Effects of Global Warming & Climate Change

Nepal is one of the most vulnerable countries in South Asia to climate change, yet it has limited capacity to address the impacts of climate change or to take advantage of the opportunities. It has a highly variable climate and fragile ecosystems. The Himalayan glaciers are retreating faster than any other major body of ice.

With climate change, climate variability, a driver of poverty in a country where 60% of the population is reliant on agriculture, will only increase. The monsoon rains are already more intense, but of shorter duration, and are arriving later, which has a devastating impact on the rice fields.

The Greater Himalayas region is the water tower of Asia. Nepal sits at a strategic point, in the headwaters of the Ganges basin. 500 million people live in this basin, which is one of the most flood-prone in the world. Currently, Nepal's Himalayan Rivers supply 70% of the dry season water in the Ganges and 30% of the peak flood waters.

Nepal's potential for hydropower is 100 times its existing energy use. The current development of rivers is sub-optimal, focusing solely on hydro rather than also storing water in the summer to use for irrigation during the rest of the year and reduce flooding.

Clothing in Nepal

From April to the end of September, it is warm in Kathmandu. In Nepal clothing for traveling purposes should be comfortable and lightweight. You can also wear longer shorts provided that it is weather-friendly. 

In the months of October to the end of March, days are usually warm and evenings are cool. Put on your summer clothes during the daytime but in the evening and night, it is advisable to carry a light jacket. 

The Winter season starts from December to February. One must be equipped with sufficient winter wears like down jackets, sweaters, trousers, etc to stay protected from the cold. In accordance with Nepali weather, you can have your clothes well-packed in your luggage or you can also purchase clothes of your choice and needs from the clothing stores in Kathmandu.

Health Issues Regarding Altitude Sickness

Those in good health should have no difficulty traveling to Nepal. But people with health conditions including asthma, diabetes, high blood pressure, epilepsy, and cardiac problems should seek a doctor’s approval before planning a trip to Nepal.

Trekking and Climbing in Nepal involve high altitude and can be strenuous. A simple headache, fever, loss of appetite, or stomach disorders can happen before the acclimatization. Altitude sickness, if not treated when symptoms first appear, can lead to death. Often known as AMS or Acute Mountain Sickness, it can ruin Treks and Climbings and should be treated very seriously.

The Himalayan Mountains begin where other mountain ranges end.  As altitude increases, especially above 3,000 meters, the air becomes thinner, creating certain difficulties for the human body. Youth, strength, and fitness make no difference here. 

The only prevention is to give one's body time to adjust to high altitudes. Those who go too high too fast are liable to be victims of Acute Mountain Sickness.  To minimize its threat, we recommend following this advice:

01. Drink adequate fluids.  At 4,300 meters, for example, the body requires 3 to 4 liters of liquid a day.  At low altitudes try to drink at least 1 liter a day.

02. Accept the fact that you cannot go very high if your time is short.

03. Learn to recognize the symptoms of AMS: a headache, nausea, loss of appetite, sleeplessness, fluid retention, and/or swelling of the body.  The cure is to climb no higher until the symptoms have disappeared.

04. Do not expect everyone in your group to acclimatize at the same rate.  If you experience such discomforts, tell the accompanying Best Nepal Trekking facilitators immediately.

05. For the sake of safety, if the trek leader deems it necessary to ask a participant who is suffering from AMS to descend, he will have the authority to do so even though it may go against the will of that participant.

People and Religions of Nepal

Nepalese people are mainly divided into two distinct groups, the Indo-Aryans and the Mangoloids. Since 2008AD, Nepal has been declared a secular country. The Hindu Temples and Buddhist Shrines are scattered all over the Kingdom. Nepal is the birthplace of Lord Buddha, Herald of Peace, and The Light of Asia. Hindus, Buddhists, Muslims, and Christians live together in harmony. And other nature worshippers, too, exist here.

The ethnic diversity and customs of Nepal make Nepal the most fascinating tourist destination in the world. Official statistics indicate that the Nepali population of around 35 million includes more than 90 ethnic groups speaking 100 different languages and dialects.

History of Nepal

Nepal has witnessed many rulers and dynasties play contributing roles in molding Nepal into the present day’s Modern Nepal. Karin's ruled Nepal from 9th century BC to 1st century AD Later Lichchhavis took over Karin from the 3rd to 13th century and then were followed by Thakuri belonging to the Malla dynasty.

Then the Shah Dynasty held the reign. Prithvi Narayan Shah is solely responsible for today’s modern-day Nepal for he is the one who united different kingdoms into one single nation in 1769. In 1846, the Kot massacre led by Jung Bahadur Rana back seated the power of the monarchy and made the Rana regime more powerful. In 1950 Tribhuvan with the support from India restored the monarchy.

A coalition government comprising the Nepali congress party and the Ranas was thereafter installed with the promise of free elections in 1952. In 1960, Mahindra, son of Tribhuvan tactically established the Panchayat system, meaning ‘five councils system,' by engineering a coup, declaring a new constitution, imprisoning all the leaders of the then government, and enforcing a ban on all political activities.

The people’s movement of 1990 opened up a new chapter for a decade of democracy in Nepal which led to multiparty democracy with a constitutional monarchy. Democracy came with a heavy price leading to incompetent political leaders, political conflicts, Maoist insurgency, corruption, and downfall in the national economy. 

The royal family massacre in 2001 left the whole world in complete shock. Gyanendra was crowned Nepal’s king after his brother, Birendra’s assassination. With the advent of 2006, all major political parties committed to reforming their past mistakes and Maoist rebels came together with the support of the Nepali people and jointly went on several days of strikes to restore democracy. Finally, Gyanendra Shah handed over the political power to the Nepali people, and democracy was once again restored in Nepal. The Maoists have been the biggest political party in Nepal's 2008 election. Nepal recently(September 2015) declared a new constitution for the country.

Shopping in Nepal

In the major cities of Nepal, like Kathmandu, Patan, Bhaktapur, and Pokhara, you will find well-resourced shopping malls. From clothes, shoes, accessories, sportswear, electronic goods, cosmetics, food, and decoration items to kitchen wares you can purchase any goods. In Nepal shopping for both local and imported goods are possible. Most shops and clothing stores have fixed prices tagged along with their goods.

But in the case of small shops, you can bargain the prices for purchasing goods. While shopping in Nepal it is advisable to carry Nepali currency in cash as most of the shops only accept cash. In Kathmandu, Thamel, New-road, and Durbar-Marg are the most popular Shopping centers.

What Foods You Will Expect In Nepal

Kathmandu is a paradise for food lovers. Besides Nepali food, Nepal restaurants here serve varieties of hygienic delicacies from Indian, Chinese, Tibetan, Japanese, Italian, Australian, Russian, Korean, Mexican, Thai, etc to continental at a remarkably reasonable price. If you desire to lead a Nepali lifestyle during your stay in Nepal, then there are also some restaurants serving pure Nepali cuisine (Dal Bhat) which comprises steamed rice, lentil soup, and varieties of vegetables/non-vegetable curries.

Thamel, the tourist hub of Kathmandu, is well known for many excellent restaurants, cafés, and pubs. Pokhara also has numerous restaurants that serve every kind of delicacy complementing your taste. The foods in the mountains (trekking routes) are also fresh, hygienic, and delicious.

Travel Insurance For Traveling in Nepal

Travel insurance is not included in the trip price. It is essential that you take out comprehensive travel insurance prior to your trek. Your travel insurance must provide cover against personal accidents, medical expenses, emergency evacuation (including helicopter rescue), and personal liability. We also recommend that it cover trip cancellation and loss of luggage and personal effects.

Hotels in Nepal

Nepal offers a wide range of accommodation, from 5-star luxury hotels to budget-priced guesthouses. The top hotel in Nepal gives you high-quality services. Whatever your requirements are, Nepal hotels can meet them all.

Best Nepal Trekking P(LTD), is always recommended as the Best Hotel in Nepal for your holidays.

Enquiry for Manaslu Trekking

Book This Trip


Generally short treks of duration not more than 10 days with average walking of 4-6 hours a day with maximum altitude gain of 3500m. Suitable for those people who do not have any previous trekking experience, but still want to see the country side, himalayan scenery, meet and interact with local culture.
The treks covering altitude of 4500m with some longer and shorter walks of 6-7 hrs a day. Moderate treks are with duration of 10 days to 2 weeks in the mountains, suits for people of all ages with good physical fitness.
The trek involves some steep ascents and descents, throughout high passes and involving glacier crossings. Usually you will trek 6 to 8 hours a day. The highest elevation reached is around 5500m & trekking duration can be 2-3 weeks.
This grade will involves the altitude ranges above 5500m to 6000m plus with 7 hrs of walking a day. It covering very remote areas, walking over snow covered high passes with the need of climbing equipment.

Dates and Booking


Elevation Chart