Bhutan Budget Trip – 8 Nights & 9 Days

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Duration

Tour Type

Daily Tour

Group Size

Unlimited

Languages

English, Hindi

It is not an exaggeration to describe Bhutan as a well-known tourist destination, with a large number of tourists visiting each year. If you want to discover the Kingdom of Bhutan, book this 8-night, 9-day Bhutan Budget Trip. Because this country is predominantly Buddhist, you will visit a number of forts and Buddhist monasteries during your tour. You will visit Thimphu, Bumthang, and other places.

Please keep in mind that this is just an example of a possible itinerary. We tailor holidays to your specific requirements. Please contact us if you require any changes so that we can tailor a vacation to your specific requirements for an unforgettable international tour.

Day 1 : Arrival Paro

Arrive at Paro International Airport. Transfer to Thimphu, Bhutan's capital, and settle into a hotel.

Thimphu is a fascinating mix of tradition and modernity. The Thimphu valley offers spectacular views of natural beauty.

Stay at a hotel for the night.

Day 2 : Thimphu

After breakfast, the full second day is set out for a visit to the well-known Thimphu Valley.

Thimphu has a lot to offer. The National Memorial Chorten, the National Library, the Textile and Folk Heritage Museum, the Institute for Zorig Chusum, Trashichhodzong, and the Handicrafts Emporium are all worth a visit.

Stay the night in Thimphu at a hotel.

Day 3 : Trongsa

After breakfast, begin your journey to Trongsa through Dochula Pass (10,130 feet). Lunch is served in Wangduephodrang. En route, stop at Pelela Pass and the 18th century Chendbji Chorten.

Once you reach the Dochula Pass, take a moment to enjoy the Chorten, prayer flags, and Mani wall that line the road. Continue on your way to Trongsa. You will pass through Pelela Pass. Mountain forests are replaced by dwarf bamboo, resulting in a dramatic change in vegetation.

After arriving in Trongsa late in the afternoon. Check into the lodge for the night.

Day 4 : Trongsa - Bumthang

Today, visit Trongsa Dzong. Later Begin your trek to Bumthang by crossing the Yutongla pass. After arriving, check into the lodge.

Trongsa Dzong was built in 1648 and served as the monarchical seat of the Bhutanese kingdom's centre and eastern regions. This huge stronghold has multiple floors that slant down the contours of the ridge on which it is built.

Stay in the lodge for the night.

Day 5 : Bumthang

Spend the day wandering about Bumthang.

Bumthang is home to numerous major Buddhist monasteries and temples. Kurje Lhakhang, Jambey Lhakhang, Tamshing Lhakhang, and Jakar Dzong are all worth a visit. Stroll through the village and stop by the small artisan shops near the entrance.

Stay the night at resort.

Day 6 : Bumthang - Punakha

After breakfast, drive to Punakha, stopping for lunch at Trongsa along the way. Along the journey to Punakha, stop by Wangduephodrang Dzong and the town.

This attractive and tranquil town serves as the administrative centre for the same-named district. It is well-known for its rice farming.

When you get in Punakha, check into a hotel and spend the night.

Day 7 : Punakha - Paro

In the morning, go to Punakha Dzong. After lunch, take a trip to Paro. On the way, stop by Simtokha Dzong, which was erected in 1627. Check into a hotel upon arrival.

Punakha Dzong, a majestic structure built at the confluence of two rivers. During the winter, it is still inhabited by a monk's body. Over the decades, the castle has resisted numerous natural disasters.

Stay the night in Paro at a hotel.

Day 8 : Paro

Spend the day exploring Paro Valley. Visit the well-known Ta and Paro Dzongs. Drive up the valley after lunch to Drukgyel Dzong. On the way, stop by Kyichu Lhakhang, which was built in the 7th century.

Ta Dzong was was a watchtower for Paro Dzong and currently houses the National Museum. The Paro Dzong is an ancient enormous structure built in 1646 by Shabdrung Ngawang Namgyal.

Stay at a hotel in Paro for the night.

Day 8 : Depart Paro

After breakfast, return to the airport for your return/onward flight.

8 Night- 9 Days

English
Hindi

Tour's Location

When is the best time to go to Bhutan?
Bhutan is best visited during the spring months of March to May, when the valleys bloom with flowers. Its celebrations and festivities, bright skies and glimpses of Himalayan peaks, blooming Himalayan flora and fauna, or just stunning snowfall are all reasons to visit.

What are the entry fees for Bhutan from India?
Travelling to Bhutan, however, is not free for Indians (aside from expenses, of course). As a result, the Bhutanese government now demands Indians to pay a visa fee of 1,200 (INR) when entering the country's borders.
Bhutan accepts Indian money.
The currency is Bhutan's currency is the Ngultrum, which is equivalent to the Indian Rupee. Indian rupees are freely accepted across Bhutan and can be given as change. In Bhutan, denominations up to Rupees 500 are allowed.

Why is Thimphu well-known?
Thimphu, Bhutan's capital city, is noted for its magnificent beauty and rich culture. It is also the country's largest metropolis. Tango Gompa, built in the 15th century, is also Bhutan's most popular tourist destination.
Thimphu is it a city or a town?
Thimphu (/tmpu/; Dzongkha: [thim. phu]) is Bhutan's capital and largest city.
In Bhutan, what language is spoken?
Dzongkha is Bhutan's official language, spoken primarily in the country's western area. Although Hindi is India's official language, it was historically utilised in Bhutanese classrooms. Bhutan is a multilingual country with roughly 20 languages spoken widely.
How many countries border Bhutan?
Bhutan shares borders with West Bengal, Sikkim, Assam, and Arunachal Pradesh.
Is there an airport in Bhutan?
Bhutan's lone airport, Paro Airport (PBH), is located in the Paro Valley at an elevation of 2,235 metres.
Which region in Bhutan is the most beautiful?
Haa Valley - This lovely valley connects famous Bhutanese communities such as Samtse, Paro, and Chhukha and is only 13 miles from the India-China border. Because of its panoramic beauty, it is a must-see for everyone.
Is Hindi widely spoken in Bhutan?
Other non-Bhutanese minority languages are spoken around Bhutan's borders, as well as among the Lhotshampa community in South and East Bhutan, which is largely Nepali-speaking.

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