Trekking in Nepal - Shenature Nepal
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Trekking in Nepal

If you are physically fit and want to jerk some of your physical parts so that you can reach such a wonderful place where no vehicle can reach easily. You need to reach there by walking on your foot, but all the difficulty and strenuous works make you explore the most beautiful place on the earth, then why not? The adventure lovers definitely love to be in such a heavenly place on the earth by trekking.
Nepal is such a landlocked country where 1/3 of the place is in the Himalayas, where modern civilization still has not to reach. But you will be breathless once you can explore its magical natural beauties which can be a lifetime achievement for any adventure lovers. So, trekking to these places gives you the next level of adventure. You can mingle with nature; it’s a beautiful and clean atmosphere. You can explore the dancing river nearby, the nice singing of small and beautiful birds here and there as well the friendly guide is nearby to you. Then what else you need, ha? So, come and join with our carefully crafted trekking trips in Nepal. you can explore Khumbu ice fall near base camp.

Trekking in Nepal is an experience to live to the fullest at the base of the majestic mountains. It also gives an opportunity to mingle with the cultures, customs and traditions of different parts of Nepal along with the understanding of the lifestyles.

SheNature brings varieties of alternative solutions that cater the need for adventure, exploration and excitement. Combined with years of experience, the expertise and enthusiasm of a dedicated team,

Here is the likelihood that everything goes as masterminded and you return to your base early. On such events, there are bunches of activities around Kathmandu and Pokhara when the trek closes. Your additional time could be delighted in a plenty of exercises, for example, short climbs, cycling outings, city visits, and shopping.

Get a guide:

It may seem like getting over defensive, however, taking a guide with you while going for a trek is as yet a keen thought. Aides know the course well and plan the trip in an example achievable for you. They know about the neighborhood tongue, conventions and customs. Be that as it may, on the off chance that you are somebody who might want to make it all alone, going alone can be prescribed for well-trailed treks. For novices, it’s strongly prescribed to take a guide. Sherpa directs live in settlements at high heights and is especially trustworthy on high rise treks.

Acute Mountain Sickness (AMS):

AMS or rise issue happens in high elevations when the body isn’t appropriately changed in accordance with the lower oxygen levels. The infection could get deadly in its higher stages and should be managed in proper time. It is encouraged to trek through short statures (around 400m per day above 3000m height), stay hydrated and warm, eat appropriately and get enough rest to keep AMS at bay.Medical arrangements like Diamox makes the body quickly arranged for rise, anyway they do have some reactions. It’s best to drop to a lower stature, drink a great deal of soup and rest appropriately once you get AMS. Trekkers detach days for acclimatization, and go moving to a height a lot higher than the one they mean to camp at to adjust quicker to the developing components.

Trekking gear:

For most treks in Nepal, a couple of good trekking boots, a trustworthy backpack and comfortable garments according to the season should turn out well. Other trekking gears like trekking shafts, ropes, warm pieces of clothing, resting sack, etc are prescribed in the event that you are moving over a height of 3000m or intersection a high pass. In light of the colossal distinction in the rise during a trek, climatic conditions and temperature contrast exceptionally. It is a smart thought to check the requirements for the trek or solicitation your guide or any trekking office to ask the subtleties before to take a hike for the outing.

Top 10 Best Treks in Nepal 2020

Annapurna circuit Trek

Annapurna Sanctuary Trek

Annapurna Base camp Trek

Everest Base Camp Trek

Ghorepani Poonhill Trek

Manaslu Trek

Upper Mustang Trek

Langtang Valley Trek

Everest Gokyo Ri Trek

Kathmandu Valley Trek

Kanchenjunga Base Camp Trek

Upper Dolpo Trek

Everest View Trek

For anyone who loves hiking or appreciates the natural beauty of the earth’s mountains, the Himalayas in Nepal are often a highly ranked bucket list experience. Most people choose to book a trek through a travel agency or company. However, organising a trek yourself in Nepal is surprisingly not that difficult and obviously much more affordable too.

Over the course of three months in Nepal, I did four different treks in three different areas and organised and hiked them all on my own. It’s certainly not as scary as it sounds and with the right information, you can be off trekking just days after arriving.

Below is a step-by-step guide to arranging your own trek in Nepal, which gives you the freedom to decide where you go, how long for, when to stop and what time you have to get up every morning.


When it comes to trekking in Nepal, your options are seemingly endless. However, the three main trekking regions that are easiest to hike independently are: Langtang National Park, Sagarmatha (Everest) National Park and Annapurna Conservation Area.

These areas offer the best teahouse trekking networks, which means no camping gear is required and you’ll most likely come across a lodge every hour or so.

On many popular routes like the Annapurna Circuit, what once were just basic shacks offering tea and beds to hikers have now become commercialised operations that boast hot showers, Wi-Fi and pizza. Although not all trekking routes have the same standard!

The best and most popular season for trekking is October-November. However, that, of course, means more crowds and traffic jams on the main trails. I decided to trek in the second most popular time, April-May, and despite clouds obscuring views by the afternoon, the mornings were always clear and there were fewer people clogging up the trails.

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