Three Valley Trek

  • Three Valley the spectacular trekking course in Everest region will more than satisfy the ambitious trekker intent on crossing high passes without the commitment to any technical climbing. The trek offers an enduring experience of natural beauty, geological magnificence and profound cross-culture discovery. The Sherpa inhabitants of Khumbu, the great valley below Mount Everest, believe that all things - mountains, plants and animals are sacred & god. We commence Three valley trek from Lukla after 40-minute mountain flight from Kathmandu. This route separates from Namche toward Thame the old Sherpa village & continue continue to Renjo La Pass, Gokyo lake, Cho La, Everest base camp , Kala Pattar and Kongma La pass to Chhukhung where we spend a night after crossing Kongma la. Trek continue downhill to Dingboche, Tengboche, Namche and Lukla take our flight back to Kathmandu. Doing three valley trek is more challenging than other normal trekking routes in Everest region & provides real adventure feeling as well
     

  • Day 01: Arrival day in Kathmandu (1,300m/4,264 ft)
    Upon on your arrival at the Tribhuvan intl. airport our representative welcomes you and assists to transfer in your hotel in Kathmandu. After time to get refreshed, evening we'll meet and brief you about your trip .Overnight at Hotel in Kathmandu

    Day 02: Kathmandu Valley sightseeing & trek preparation (1,300m/4,264 ft)
    After breakfast the day will start with our guided trip to cultural world heritage sites in Kathmandu valley; the pilgrimage sites of Hindus temple Pashupatinath, the world biggest Bouddhanath stupa and visit Swyambhunath Stupa also known as monkey temple. After exploring the surrounding areas visit historical Kathmandu Durbar Square with temple, unique architectures and Kumari (living goddess). Evening pre-trip discussion and introduce our fellow trekking staff for your adventure trip. Over night at Kathmandu hotel

    Day 03: Fly to Lukla (2,800m/9,186ft) & trek to Phakding (2,652m/8,700ft), 3-4 hrs walk
    Early morning we fly from Kathmandu to the tiny airstrip at Lukla for about 40 minutes scenic flight; you will have time to stroll around, while the guide sort and divide the load baggage to be carried by porters. After we start our walking from Lukla passing through several Sherpa villages and few suspension bridges and reach Phakding, a dense settlement of Sherpa peoples for overnight. As this is your first day of the trek at Everest, we hike only for 3 to 4 hours and take time for adopting walking. Evening relax or explore remaining time strolling around this Sherpa village. Overnight Guest House at Phakding

    Day 04: Phakding to Namche Bazaar (3,440m/11,283ft), 6-7 hrs walk
    After breakfast we will continue up the bank of the Dudh Kosi, crossing it twice by small suspension bridges before reaching the village of Monjo the entrance gate of the Sagarmatha National Park. When enter the National park boundary we descend, a gradual walk brings us to the suspension bridge over the Bhote-Koshi river to Jorsalle village, the last village till Namche Bazaar. After walking for sometimes in riverside, we will reach Hilary suspension bridge and walk ascent to a top of big hill Namche for few hours which is our stop for this day. Namche is a prosperous trading town and the capital of the Khumbu Region. Overnight Guest House at Namche
    Day 05: Acclimatization day at Namche Bazaar
    We do required a acclimatization day at this altitude to adopt high altitude before heading up to high elevation so today will be our first acclimatization day in this trek. You will have full day leisure or visit Everest View Point hotel for wonderful panoramic view or take a short hike to Thame village or stroll around the market as per your wish. If this is a Saturday; one can see the lively & colorful market of Namche as Saturday used to be a typical days for peoples for shopping, exchanging and sailing their goods. Also you can visit Sherpa Museum as well a great place to learn Sherpa culture and history of mountaineering and stroll back to hotel for overnight.

    Day 06: Trek to Thame, (3800m), 3 to 4 hours
    After Namche, we separate from the classical route of Everest Base Camp and lwalk into the left corner onward Thame Village. It is the oldest village of Sherpa’s, used to be a trade route to Tibet/China. About 150m above the town there is the Thame Gompa, a picturesque monastery set amongst the many homes of Lamas and lay people. Overnight at Thame

    Day 07: Trek to Marlung, (4137m), 4 to 5 hours
    From Thame the trail heads north to Thame Teng and on through several small villages such as Chanakpa, Taranga, crossing through the yak field to reach Marlung village where we will Overnight Guest House.

    Day 08: Trek to Lungdeng (4600m), 3 to 4 hours
    We walk approx of 4 to 5 hours at deserted hill side to reach Lungdeng where we will overnight at basic Mt. Tea house or at our tented camp if the tea house is not available. This has a great view of Ngazumpa glacier, the biggest glacier of the world. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 09: Trek to Renjo- La (17,929ft / 5465m) to Gokyo Lake (4800m)
    This day is a big day! Crossing the Renjo La will be one of the more difficult days of the trip due to the altitude and its nature of walking. Typically the weather is clear at spring from March to May and from Sep to Nov thus the prospects for favorable conditions are excellent. Upon on reaching to the top of Renjola, the views are just outstanding. Walking onward to Gokyo involves a glacier walk for sometimes where carefully waking required, and then the entire walking to Gokyo is via easy walking down. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 10: Relax Day at Gokyo
    After the Renjo-la, you would love to have this relax day at Gokyo. You may just rest at Gokyo or have chance to explore up to the fifth lake passing another forth lake and enjoy the view. This is great place and an opportunity to view full part of Mt. Everest and Cho-Oyu. You can see the Northern part of Cho-Oyu base camp and biggest glacier of the world Ngazumpa glacier; and stroll back to hotel for overnight.

    Day 11: Hike to Gokyo RI (5,330m/17,483ft), and trek to Thaknak (4750m/15580ft), 7-8 hrs
    walk Early in this morning we hike up to Gokyo Ri for the breathtaking view of splash a sunrise top of the mountain including Mt. Everest view and many more Himalayan scenery. This will be unforgettable life time memories and enjoy around the top. We have a great memories and stroll back an hour�s to Gokyo for breakfast. We trek down to Thaknak for the overnight passing through the second lake and walk on the glacier. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 12: Trek to Cho-la Pass (5367m/17604ft) to Dzongla (4,850m/15908ft), 5-6 hrs walk
    This day is one of the tuff days to cross the Cho-la because of thee high pass. The pass is not difficult but it is steep and involves a glacier traverse on the eastern side. After crossing the Cho-la we reach at Dzongla for overnight. Enjoy the fantastic view around the high above. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 13: Trek to Gorakshep (5,160m/16,929ft), 5-6 hrs walk
    We continue our trek along the moraine of the glacier, with views of Kalapathar and Pumori. You have good chances for the best view of Mt. Nuptse a front of you walking along the Gorekshep. The trail up to the Gorakshep is rocky and windy but it offers the good view of Pumori and there are beautiful views of the Everest Base camp and glacier with scenic Mountain View. We enjoy the night at Gorakshep the higher elevation. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 14: Trek to Everest Base Camp (5,357m/17,575ft) and return to Lobuche for overnight. 6 to 7 hrs
    After the breakfast at Gorekshep we ready for our adventure to the targeted destination and we continue our trek towards the Everest Base Camp and to the Khumbu Ice-fall. The walk is quite strenuous due to the high altitude and thin air, the walk passes through over rocky dunes and moraine and streams till you reach the base camp. Everest Base Camp is lively with commotion during the high expedition season. After a grand time here, retrace the journey back to Gorekshep to Lobuche. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 15: Lobuche - Kongma La (5,535m/18,159ft) - Chhukung (4,730m/15,518ft): 6-7 hrs
    After breakfast trekking via Khumbu Glacier to Kongma La Base Camp (5,000m/16,404ft) continues ascending to Kongma pass- this ascend is difficult part of our trek today. After gaining the Kongma La, we see cairn wrapped in prayer flags,-marks of the pass. Then we descend a gradual walks up the Imja Khola valley to Chhukung to Dingboche, a small summer settlement. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 16: Trek to Tyangboche (3,867m/12684ft), 4-5 hrs walk
    The walk today will be easy heading downhill to a lower elevation from Dingboche, the walk is pleasant and all the way to Tyangboche. After the bridge our route descends following the stream towards Pangboche village, and further down to Tyangboche. Tyangboche is one of the most beautiful place in the Himalaya the first thing that comes to your eye is the big Monastery, then the large field with campsites and teahouses, lodges beneath the towering majestic beautiful peak Ama Dablam.  Overnight Guest House.

    Day 17: Trek to Monjo ((2680M/8791ft), 5-6 hrs walk
    After breakfast treks down to Phunkethanga a small settlement with couple of teahouses. From here the trail leads downhill through the forested path with great memories and after crossing the local wooden bridge over the Dudh Koshi river trek onwards to steep climb to Sanasa to Namche bazzar and trek further down to Monjo for overnight stay. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 18: Trek to Lukla (2,800m/9,186ft), 6-7 hrs walk
    After breakfast we trek back with enjoying the lush green scenery around and passing through the incredible mountain scenery and local Sherpa village. And finally today the trail leads you back to Lukla. After your arrival in Lukla you will have time to relax and celebrate the completion of your trek. Overnight Guest House.

    Day 19 Fly back to Kathmandu (1,300m/4,264 ft)
    After an early morning flight to Kathmandu our guide transfer you to your hotel. You may have time to relax after long journey and take back your breath and rest at your hotel with ending your Himalayan trip with us. Overnight hotel.
    of the typical Nepalese restaurant. Over night at Kathmandu

    Day 20: Final Departure from Kathmandu or free from Program
    This morning, after breakfast, you will be free or this is a last minute for you shopping gifts to your friends and family. On time, we transfer to Kathmandu international airport for your final departure to your onward destination.If you have additional days you may explore Kathmandu or enjoy other activities such as whte water rafting, jungle safari, Sightseeing, village tour etc.

  • Footwear:

    Running shoes: These are great for travel and easy walking.

    Hiking boots:
    Leather with a sturdy mid-sole and Vibram sole. ½ or ¾ shank, boots should be warm and fit well over
    light and heavy sock combinations. Fit is much more important than brand. Take the time to select a pair that fits your foot, and break them in well. (Asolo, Merrill, Scarpa, La Sportiva)
    Gaiters: Short, simple gaiters are best, such as Outdoor Research's Rocky Mountain Low Gaiters.. Gore-Tex gaiters are not necessary.

    Sport sandals: They are excellent in camp during evenings when worn over wool socks and perfect for living in tea shops, Sherpa lodges and for visiting monasteries.  (Teva, Chaco)

    Booties: Down or synthetic. An optional luxury, any brand with thick foam soles is recommended.

    Lightweight socks: Three pairs of synthetic/wool blend (Bridgedale, Patagonia , Wigwam, Fox River)

    Heavy socks: Three pairs synthetic/wool blend (Smartwool, Bridgedale, Wigwam, Fox River)

    Clothing:

    Lightweight pants: Two pair (any brand Supplex or “stretch woven” pants)

    Lightweight long underwear top: (Patagonia-Capilene, REI, Mountain Equipment Co-op)

    Mid-weight long underwear top: Zip T-neck design is good. Light colors are better for tops because they are cooler when hiking in direct sunlight and just as warm as dark colors when worn underneath other layers.  ( Patagonia , North Face, Mountain Hardwear)
    Lightweight long underwear bottom: Dark colors are preferable. (Patagonia-Capilene, REI, Mountain Equipment Co-op)
    Mid-weight underwear bottom: Dark colors are preferable because they do not show dirt. ( Patagonia, REI, Mountain Equipment Co-op)

    Briefs: 4 pairs synthetic or cotton. Running shorts also work well for underwear.
    Short-sleeved shirts: Two synthetic; most nylon running shirts or athletic shirts work well. Shirt material should have vapor wicking capabilities. (North Face, Patagonia-Capilene)

    Jacket synthetic or fleece: Synthetic jackets or pullovers are a great alternative to fleece because they are lighter and more compressible. Primaloft type fill or Polartec 100 or 200 fleece is recommended. (Wild Things Primaloft, Patagonia Puff Jacket)

    Synthetic insulated pants: Primaloft or Polarguard 3D. Full side zips are recommended. Mountain Hardwear Chugach 3D pants are an example. An acceptable alternative are fleece pants Polartec 100 or 200, but they are bulky, heavier and less versatile.
    Down insulated jacket: A medium weight down fill jacket with a hood. The hood is optional but is highly recommended. (Marmot, North Face, Mountain Hardwear, Patagonia)
    Waterproof breathable jacket & pants: The jacket must have a hood and the pants must have full-length side zips.
    Head & Hand Gear

    Liner gloves: They should be lightweight and synthetic. (Patagonia Capilene)
    Windstopper fleece gloves: (any brand of Windstopper fleece)
    Mittens w/ pile liners: (Outdoor Research)

    Bandana: Two to three traditional cotton style. This is an important item with many uses, large sizes are best.

    Sun hat: Any lightweight hat with a good brim or visor.

    Wool or fleece hat: Any brand of warm hat that can go over ears.

    Balaclava: Should fit underneath your wool or fleece hat or be thick enough to be worn alone.
    Accessories

    Sunglasses: For high altitude. 1 pair of high quality 100%UV and 100%IR with a minimum of 80% light reduction, side shields such as those found on “glacier glasses” are not recommended, but size and shape of lens should offer
    maximum protection from bright light on snow.

    Sunglasses: One pair high quality 100%UV and 100%IR, for lower elevations, also as a backup. It is important to have a spare pair of sunglasses.

    Headlamp w/ spare bulb: AA or AAA battery powered (Petzl or Black Diamond)

    Spare batteries: Bring plenty for reading in tents at night.

    Camping Gear

    Backpack: 2500 cubic inches (40L) or more, internal frame. Top opening mountaineer’s rucksack style is best. Avoid large zipper openings and excessive outside pockets. Larger packs are better than smaller, because they are easier to pack with cold hands and they distribute loads more effectivelyPack cover: Recommended. To protect your gear on rainy or snowy Sleeping bag: Minimum 10F to maximum -10F (-12C to -24C) Down 700 fill minimum Water bottles: Two 1-liter, leak-proof wide-mouth

    Pee bottle: This is optional. One 1-liter, leak-proof wide-mouth Pee funnel for women: Optional (Freshette)

    Pack towel: Small or medium size pack towel. Do not bring ‘terrycloth’ they are too bulky and difficult to dry. Bandanas work in a pinch. (PackTowl)

    Trekking poles: Recommended. Useful for going up and down trails of the Khumbu. Adjustable poles are better for packing. (Leki, Black Diamond)

    Swiss army knife: Remember not to leave in carry-on bags for any international or domestic flight.
    Medical & Personal

    Sunscreen: SPF 30 or higher, non-oily (Dermatone or Terrapin)

    Lipscreen: SPF 30 or higher (any brand)

    Toiletry kit: Toothbrush, toothpaste, skin lotion, alcohol-based hand sanitizer, soap, comb/brush, shave kit, (bring travel size bottles to keep your kit small).
    First-aid kit: Ibuprofen/Aspirin, assorted band-aids, moleskin, Neosporin-type suave, small gauze pad, roll of adhesive tape, tweezers, safety pins. Include any prescription travel meds that might be prescribed by your doctor (antibiotics, Diamox, sleep aids).

    Large trash compactor bags: For waterproofing some items inside your duffel.

    Zip-loc bags: These are always useful.

    Baby wipes

    Earplugs: Very useful for sleeping in tents and lodges. Available in most hardware stores.
    Water purification tablets: Such as Potable Aqua brand iodine tablets. You will be given plenty of purified water during your trek, but one bottle of backup purification tablets is always a good idea for your travels. They are especially useful in hotels on your way to Nepal. You should not drink untreated tap water anywhere in Asia and bottled water in some rare cases might not be available.

    Travel Items

    Expedition duffel bag: Important. Large size with strong zippers. Small travel bag: Can also use a second duffel bag. For storing travel clothes and personal items at the hotel in Kathmandu.

    Nylon stuff sacks: Two or three, for organizing your gear and clothes. Lighter colors are preferable for easy labeling.
    Clothes for Kathmandu:Two or three changes of comfortable simple travel clothes. Evenings in Kathmandu can be slightly cool in autumn and spring where Bangkok is very hot.
    Work-out clothes and/or bathing suit: Simple and versatile, for hotels.
    Passport belt/pouch

    Small padlocks: for locking duffel bag(s)
    Book(s)
    Journal

    Camera: Digital and/or film camera. Bring plenty of extra batteries, and memory cards for your digital camera. If you recharge your batteries power will be available in most of the lodges during the trek. Adaptors to fit the outlets in Nepal can be purchased easily in Kathmandu. Digital video camcorders are very useful. They allow you to record sounds and still images as well as video.

    Film: Be sure to keep in your carry-on luggage, in clear zip-loc bags so that it can be inspected.

  • Price Includes:

    • Pick up from Airport on arrival day
    • Heritage sightseeing in Kathmandu valley by private vehicle
    • Three night of Accommodation including breakfast in Kathmandu
    • Twelve Night accommodation in guest house during trekking
    • Daily three times meals of your choice from our exclusively wide menu
    • A trekking guide
    • Additional assistant guide for group over 6 pax
    • Trekking porter between two members
    • National park fee
    • TIMS trekking permit
    • Airport tax while fly in & out Lukla
    • Road transfer to/from Lukla
    • Insurance & equipments for Guide & porter
    • Accommodation, meals & daily allowance of trekking staff
    • Your round trip flights Kathnmandu-Lukla-Kathmandu
    • Round trip flight to/from Lukla for Field staff
    • Everest Trek T-Shirt/farewell dinner

    Services Excludes:

    • More than Three Nights hotel in Kathmandu
    • Donation & Entrance in heritage sites
    • All drinks (Hot/cold/bottled) during trek
    • Emergency Evacuation cost( We arrange you on request)
    • Lunch & dinner in Kathmandu
    • Recharging cost of electronic devices during trek
    • Hot shower cost
    Notice: Do you like to buy our Everest Base camp Bed & Breakfast package? Please write us mail.
     

  • Footwear:

    Running shoes: These are great for travel and easy walking.

    Hiking boots:
    Leather with a sturdy mid-sole and Vibram sole. ½ or ¾ shank, boots should be warm and fit well over
    light and heavy sock combinations. Fit is much more important than brand. Take the time to select a pair that fits your foot, and break them in well. (Asolo, Merrill, Scarpa, La Sportiva)
    Gaiters: Short, simple gaiters are best, such as Outdoor Research's Rocky Mountain Low Gaiters.. Gore-Tex gaiters are not necessary.

    Sport sandals: They are excellent in camp during evenings when worn over wool socks and perfect for living in tea shops, Sherpa lodges and for visiting monasteries.  (Teva, Chaco)

    Booties: Down or synthetic. An optional luxury, any brand with thick foam soles is recommended.

    Lightweight socks: Three pairs of synthetic/wool blend (Bridgedale, Patagonia , Wigwam, Fox River)

    Heavy socks: Three pairs synthetic/wool blend (Smartwool, Bridgedale, Wigwam, Fox River)

    Clothing:

    Lightweight pants: Two pair (any brand Supplex or “stretch woven” pants)

    Lightweight long underwear top: (Patagonia-Capilene, REI, Mountain Equipment Co-op)

    Mid-weight long underwear top: Zip T-neck design is good. Light colors are better for tops because they are cooler when hiking in direct sunlight and just as warm as dark colors when worn underneath other layers.  ( Patagonia , North Face, Mountain Hardwear)
    Lightweight long underwear bottom: Dark colors are preferable. (Patagonia-Capilene, REI, Mountain Equipment Co-op)
    Mid-weight underwear bottom: Dark colors are preferable because they do not show dirt. ( Patagonia, REI, Mountain Equipment Co-op)

    Briefs: 4 pairs synthetic or cotton. Running shorts also work well for underwear.
    Short-sleeved shirts: Two synthetic; most nylon running shirts or athletic shirts work well. Shirt material should have vapor wicking capabilities. (North Face, Patagonia-Capilene)

    Jacket synthetic or fleece: Synthetic jackets or pullovers are a great alternative to fleece because they are lighter and more compressible. Primaloft type fill or Polartec 100 or 200 fleece is recommended. (Wild Things Primaloft, Patagonia Puff Jacket)

    Synthetic insulated pants: Primaloft or Polarguard 3D. Full side zips are recommended. Mountain Hardwear Chugach 3D pants are an example. An acceptable alternative are fleece pants Polartec 100 or 200, but they are bulky, heavier and less versatile.
    Down insulated jacket: A medium weight down fill jacket with a hood. The hood is optional but is highly recommended. (Marmot, North Face, Mountain Hardwear, Patagonia)
    Waterproof breathable jacket & pants: The jacket must have a hood and the pants must have full-length side zips.
    Head & Hand Gear

    Liner gloves: They should be lightweight and synthetic. (Patagonia Capilene)
    Windstopper fleece gloves: (any brand of Windstopper fleece)
    Mittens w/ pile liners: (Outdoor Research)

    Bandana: Two to three traditional cotton style. This is an important item with many uses, large sizes are best.

    Sun hat: Any lightweight hat with a good brim or visor.

    Wool or fleece hat: Any brand of warm hat that can go over ears.

    Balaclava: Should fit underneath your wool or fleece hat or be thick enough to be worn alone.
    Accessories

    Sunglasses: For high altitude. 1 pair of high quality 100%UV and 100%IR with a minimum of 80% light reduction, side shields such as those found on “glacier glasses” are not recommended, but size and shape of lens should offer
    maximum protection from bright light on snow.

    Sunglasses: One pair high quality 100%UV and 100%IR, for lower elevations, also as a backup. It is important to have a spare pair of sunglasses.

    Headlamp w/ spare bulb: AA or AAA battery powered (Petzl or Black Diamond)

    Spare batteries: Bring plenty for reading in tents at night.

    Camping Gear

    Backpack: 2500 cubic inches (40L) or more, internal frame. Top opening mountaineer’s rucksack style is best. Avoid large zipper openings and excessive outside pockets. Larger packs are better than smaller, because they are easier to pack with cold hands and they distribute loads more effectivelyPack cover: Recommended. To protect your gear on rainy or snowy Sleeping bag: Minimum 10F to maximum -10F (-12C to -24C) Down 700 fill minimum Water bottles: Two 1-liter, leak-proof wide-mouth

    Pee bottle: This is optional. One 1-liter, leak-proof wide-mouth Pee funnel for women: Optional (Freshette)

    Pack towel: Small or medium size pack towel. Do not bring ‘terrycloth’ they are too bulky and difficult to dry. Bandanas work in a pinch. (PackTowl)

    Trekking poles: Recommended. Useful for going up and down trails of the Khumbu. Adjustable poles are better for packing. (Leki, Black Diamond)

    Swiss army knife: Remember not to leave in carry-on bags for any international or domestic flight.
    Medical & Personal

    Sunscreen: SPF 30 or higher, non-oily (Dermatone or Terrapin)

    Lipscreen: SPF 30 or higher (any brand)

    Toiletry kit: Toothbrush, toothpaste, skin lotion, alcohol-based hand sanitizer, soap, comb/brush, shave kit, (bring travel size bottles to keep your kit small).
    First-aid kit: Ibuprofen/Aspirin, assorted band-aids, moleskin, Neosporin-type suave, small gauze pad, roll of adhesive tape, tweezers, safety pins. Include any prescription travel meds that might be prescribed by your doctor (antibiotics, Diamox, sleep aids).

    Large trash compactor bags: For waterproofing some items inside your duffel.

    Zip-loc bags: These are always useful.

    Baby wipes

    Earplugs: Very useful for sleeping in tents and lodges. Available in most hardware stores.
    Water purification tablets: Such as Potable Aqua brand iodine tablets. You will be given plenty of purified water during your trek, but one bottle of backup purification tablets is always a good idea for your travels. They are especially useful in hotels on your way to Nepal. You should not drink untreated tap water anywhere in Asia and bottled water in some rare cases might not be available.

    Travel Items

    Expedition duffel bag: Important. Large size with strong zippers. Small travel bag: Can also use a second duffel bag. For storing travel clothes and personal items at the hotel in Kathmandu.

    Nylon stuff sacks: Two or three, for organizing your gear and clothes. Lighter colors are preferable for easy labeling.
    Clothes for Kathmandu:Two or three changes of comfortable simple travel clothes. Evenings in Kathmandu can be slightly cool in autumn and spring where Bangkok is very hot.
    Work-out clothes and/or bathing suit: Simple and versatile, for hotels.
    Passport belt/pouch

    Small padlocks: for locking duffel bag(s)
    Book(s)
    Journal

    Camera: Digital and/or film camera. Bring plenty of extra batteries, and memory cards for your digital camera. If you recharge your batteries power will be available in most of the lodges during the trek. Adaptors to fit the outlets in Nepal can be purchased easily in Kathmandu. Digital video camcorders are very useful. They allow you to record sounds and still images as well as video.

    Film: Be sure to keep in your carry-on luggage, in clear zip-loc bags so that it can be inspected.

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