How much does it cost to normal trek/tour in Nepal?
Trekking in Nepal is getting popular every day but you can still trek in Nepal for a chipper than other famous adventure holiday destinations.
We have more than 600 different trekking trails in Nepal. It’s very hard to tell how much it cost. However, with our experience, USD 60 to 100 per person per day for full board (Guide, Support staff, Guesthouse accommodation, Breakfast, Tea break, lunch, and Dinner) price during your trek should be enough. And the cost for the trekking and tour in Nepal also will be depending on how big is your group is. Naturally, the more people in your group for trekking, the cheaper price it will be.
When is the best time to trek in Nepal?
Normally Spring (March, April, May) and Autumn (September, October, November) are the best months for High altitude treks in Nepal. The air, freshly washed by the monsoon rain, is crystal clear, stunning mountains scenery, and the weather is still comfortably warm.
Although many trekking trips into the lower altitude can be taken during winter and monsoon too, but the cold can be bitter and dangerous at the high altitude, trekking trails above 4000 meters is usually blocked by the heavy snowfall. And the trails can be slippery due to the monsoon rain, Nepal’s famous Juka (leeches) is an unpleasant feature of the wet season, but with care, trekking can still be possible and there are certainly fewer trekkers on the trail.
There are some forever trekking trails that you can take all around the year. Among them, GhorepaniPoon Hill Trek, Luxury Balthai village Trek, Chisapani Nagarkot trek, Annapurna view trek, Royal trek, Mardi Himal trek, etc are the best ones.
Can I Trek in Nepal without a Guide?
What should I wear to TREK IN NEPAL?
You might think you need several sets of trekking/hiking clothes for your trek. Many trekkers made this mistake when they didn’t really know what to wear for trekking Nepal! The reality is, you’ll likely wear the same clothes for most of your trek, with the exception of your underwear. You don’t need to change outer clothes (apart from in the evenings!). It’s a bit nasty putting them back on each morning, but after five minutes you will be back in the rhythm and your clothes are comfortably rocking the Himalayas with you. So be careful not to over-pack. You need a maximum of two changes of clothes for a longer trek and just one for shorter treks.
The following basic equipment checklists should help you with your packing. Please remember that you should always try to keep the weight of your equipment to a minimum. At the start of the trek, your packed trek bag should weigh no more than 33 pounds or 15 kg.
Note: Items marked with (#) will be provided in your package.
Sun hat or scarf
Warm fleece hat
Lightweight cotton long pants
Fleece or wool pants (seasonal)
Thin, lightweight inner socks
Thick, warm wool hiking socks
Hiking boots with spare laces
Camp shoes (sneakers and/or sandals)
Fleece jacket or pullover
Fleece Wind-Stopper jacket (optional)
Waterproof (preferably breathable fabric) shell jacket
Down jacket (#)
Lightweight gloves and or
Sleeping bag (#)
Duffle bag (#)
Basic First Aid Kit (#)
Daypack (approximately 2500 to 3000 cubic inches)
Trekking Poles (#)
1 medium-sized quick-drying towel
Face and body moisturizer
Female hygiene products
Wet wipes (baby wipes)
Tissue /toilet roll
Anti-bacterial hands wash/ hand sanitisers
Trail Map/Guide book
Journal and Pen
Pencils and small notebooks
Traveling games (Uno, playing cards, dice, etc).