Trekking in Nepal

Trekking in Nepal Will take you between 1,000m to 4,000m

Peak Climbing

peak climbing in Nepal Nepal is exceptionally popular with mountaineers for good reason.

Nepal Expedition

Nepal Expedition With eight of the highest peaks in the world.

Mt. Ama Dablam Expedition

Amadablam Expedition 6,856 meters

Trip Facts

  • Grade : StrenuousFor trips with this rating, we strongly recommend that you have previous trekking experience, and previous experience of trekking at high altitudes. You may be required to camp in extreme weather conditions, and to do some technical climbing.
  • Trip Mode : Camping For those of you looking for a more rough-cut experience, camping is the way to go. You will trek as normal during the day, before arriving at a pre-determined campsite, where our staff will have walked ahead to in order to set up camp. Here, you’ll sleep in modern tents and eat alongside your guide, with simple food prepared by the cooks.
  • Duration : 32 Days
  • Maximum Altitude : 6,856m
  • Best Season : Spring / Autumn

    Spring (March – May)
    During Spring you will experience warm temperatures at lower altitudes and moderate temperatures higher up. The chances of clear, unobstructed mountain views are good, and it is also a good time to see Nepal’s flowers blossom.

    Autumn (September – November)
    This is the preferred trekking season in Nepal. You will be almost guaranteed excellent mountain views, but be wary – this is the peak trekking season in Nepal, so be sure to book your flights in advance and be prepared for more crowded trekking routes. During this time, you’ll also be able to see and participate in the biggest festivals in Nepal – Dasain and Tihar.

Mount Ama Dablam, at 6,812 metre, is the most beautiful mountain of the Himalayan range of eastern Nepal. The name of the mountain comes from the Sherpa dialect, and means "Mother's Necklace"; the long ridges on each side are like the arms of a mother (ama) protecting her child, and the hanging glacier can be thought of as a dablam, the traditional double-pendant containing pictures of the gods, worn by Sherpa women.

The world knows the region as that of Mount Everest, but actually Mount Ama Dablam is its dominant mountain, due to its exposure above the valley to the east of Khumbu.

This mountain is the third most popular Himalayan peak for permitted expeditions. Given its mix of steep rock and ice along the climbing route, high above the wide valley of Tengboche, many climbers love to test their technical climbing skill on it. There have been a number of accidents but the most serious one may have been due to global warming, when on 13 November 2006 part of the dablam of Mount Ama Dablam broke loose and killed three climbers from Europe and three Sherpa climbing guides in their sleep in Camp III.

The standard route up this mountain is along its South-west Ridge, requiring three standard camps above Base Camp.

This beautiful mountain was first climbed on 13 March 1961 by Mike Gill (NZ), Barry Bishop (USA), Mike Ward (UK) and Wally Romanes (NZ) via the Southwest Ridge. They were well-acclimated to altitude, having wintered at over 5,800 metres near the base of the peak as part of the Silver Hut Scientific Expedition of 1960-61, led by Sir Edmund Hillary.

The expedition team will meet in Kathmandu, the capital City of Nepal, a bustling, energetic and exciting city with many amazing sights to see and things to do. It is suggested to come with at least 3 free days at Kthmandu before the expedition is started for to provide enough time for to gear-shop! The city has a good selection of local and international mountaineering equipment and clothing in its stores. After ensuring every possible requirement is properly packed, we start our journey to basecamp.

The Basecamp of Amadablam is reached over a 6-day leisurely trek through villages of the Sherpas. We’ll begin by taking a 40 minute flight to Lukla and then another 5-day trek visiting its several villages on the way.

Before reaching to Base Camp we will stop at Pangboche Village ad visit the monastery, which also houses the Yeti’s Skull, and request a special blessing from the highly regarded local lama (monk), Lama Geshi. We accept good wishes in the form of a khata (a scarf with the eight lucky signs displayed by Buddhist during all religious and farewell ceremonies) from the lama and continue our walk up to Basecamp where our Sherpa staff will be waiting us.

There a final ceremony will be celebrated for all expedition members and equipment that we will take with us on mountain. Once the puja is performed the Sherpas and members will begin their work of setting camps above the base camp, fixing rope in technical parts and transporting of high altitude food etc.

Doddument required for booking: Passport Copy (scanned in color), 1 passport size Photograph (recently taken, Bio-data, contact detail such as Email, Telephone numbers (both at work and home), name of the emegency contact person.

Trip Detail

  • Day 01: Departure for Nepal overnight in boarder
  • Day 02: Arrival in KTM & transfer to hotel
  • Day 03: Half day sightseeing and evening equipment preparation
  • Day 04: Kathmandu; final preparation for trek
  • Day 05: Fly to Lukla and 3 hours trek to Phakdingma
  • Day 06: Trek to Namche Bazaar
  • Day 07: Namche: Rest day/Side trip to Syangboche/Khumjung-Khunde/Thame
  • Day 08: Trek to Tengboche visit Tengboche monastery and continue trek to Pangboche
  • Day 09: Visit Lama Geshi for a Puja ritual before starting trek. Puja and trek to Amadablam Base Camp (4,600m)
  • Day 10: Rest and BC management
  • Day 11: Puja ceremony (a most important ritual, no Sherpas climb mountain without Puja)
  • Day 12-24: Mount Amadablam climbing period
  • Day 25: Trek to Pangboche
  • Day 26: Trek to Namche
  • Day 27: Trek to Lukla
  • Day 28: Fly to Kathmandu
  • Day 29-30: In Kathmandu
  • Day 31: Departure from Kathmandu
  • Day 32: Arrival at home
  • All airport-hotel – airport transport
  • Custom clearances as required
  • Half day sightseeing in Kathmandu
  • 6 (six) nights hotel accommodation in Kathmandu on BB basis
  • Domestic flight to and from Lukla including all taxes
  • Excess baggage charge to and from Lukla
  • Mt Ama Dablam climbing permit fee, National Park fee and TIMS registration
  • Necessary number of porters/yak to carry load to & from base camp
  • Equipment allowance, Insurance and insurance of Liaison officer
  • Necessary number of potters and yaks
  • Sherpa climber: (1:1) personal climbing Sherpa to each client
  • Wages, equipment allowance, insurance, high camps load ferry bonus and summit bonus etc of Climbing Sherpas
  • Best quality tents at Base camp with sleeping mattresses
  • Best quality dinning tent (Carpeting inside) with heater at Base Camp
  • All necessary kitchen & camping equipments during the trekking & climbing
  • Portable comfortable wooden toilet at base camp
  • Shower facility at base camp
  • Imported high quality high altitude tents for the higher camps
  • All necessary climbing hardware gears except personal gears
  • Fresh and organic food and beverages at Base Camp and imported quality high altitude food (individual packet)
  • Enough numbers of EPI gases with burner for high camps
  • Walkie-talkie set to each client with radio base station & accessories
  • Satellite phone for the emergency purpose (Personal call $ 4 per minutes)
  • Solar panel/Generator with accessories at base camp for recharging & power supply
  • Necessary climbing hardware gears with fixed ropes except the personal gears
  • POISK Oxygen with mask set for medical purpose at base camp
  • Insurance of local team members
  • Celebration meal in Kathmandu
  • Garbage deposit
  • Travel insurance (Should include the helicopter evacuation as well)
  • International air tickets
  • Nepal entry visa and Visa fee (30 days USD $ 40, 100 days USD $ 90)
  • Lunch & dinner in Kathmandu
  • Personal climbing equipments
  • Cost of emergency evacuation
  • Expenses of personal natures
  • Tips
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Personal Details

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Trip Details

Mt. Ama Dablam Expedition

Above 18 years

Below 18 years

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