Simikot - Mt. Kailash Trekking - 22 Days

25
Jun

Simikot – Mount Kailash Trekking provides an opportunity to experience both Nepalese and Tibetan Culture.  A stone pillar that marks the Nepal/Tibet border is just across a rickety wooden bridge, perhaps one of the most informal border crossings in the world.

Simikot – Mount Kailash tour is a prime route linked to far western remote region of Nepal. The trail follows a gradual climb up with mixed of cultural inhabitant areas. The route follows The Karnali River valley which is one of the beautiful nature trail to nomad caravan journey. As this is located in a high altitude in a very remote area, it requires a special permit.

For starting our journey, we have to take an hour flight from Kathmandu to Nepalgunj, Southern border of Nepal. Then on the next day we fly from Nepalgunj to Simikot (218 km), 50 minutes flight. Simikot lies at the height of 2910m in the Humla District. There are no direct flights from Kathmandu to Simikot. If you want to walk to Simikot, then it takes about 15 days walk from Surkhet. You can view the Saipal Himal 7031 meters from the left side of the plane as you approach Simikot; you may also be able to spot Rara Lake some distance off to the right. Tourism related facilities are relatively undeveloped in this area although several organizations are working to establish community based opportunities between Simikot & border. The attractions likely to be of interest to trekkers beyond Simikot lie in the rugged scenery & the scattered traditional villages with significant mountain range, Saipal Himal.

The trail follows a gradual climb up with mixed of cultural inhabitant areas. In lower elevation area you have lush green wish landscapes sceneries and upper valley semi-Tibetan type of vegetation zone. The Chinese border guards in the post on the ridge above the Humla Karnali will want to see your passport and Chinese visa. Hereafter you can make your trip to Mt. Kailash or to the old city of Lhasa. Mount Kailash, located in far west corner of Tibet it is the most sacred peak of Asia. The beauty of the 6700 meter high Mount Kailash, that looks like a symmetrical cone shaped rock capped by pure crystalline ice all the time, is echoed in various mythological and literary works. Hindu pilgrims consider the mountain to be the home of their God-Lord Shiva. For Buddhists, Mount Kailash is said to be the Center of the Universe-the axis mundi in Asian cosmology. Every year hundreds of pilgrims travel from all over the Indian sub continent and Tibet to make the ritual circumambulation around the mountain in their quest for enlightenment and this trek will join them on their journey.
The return to Nepal can be via the Simikot or Kodari border posts, or you can fly from Lhasa to Kathmandu. Total duration for this trip can be 22 days, depends on walking distance, weather condition and place to visit. Flight to Simikot or fly back from Simikot is more weather depended and it is better to use one way only since you need to follow the same trail on the way back.

Outline Itinerary:
Day 01: Fly from Kathmandu to Nepalgunj – 1 hr flight
Day 02: Fly to Simikot (2960 m) trek to Dhara Pokhari (2300 m)
Day 03: Trek from Dhara Pokharai to Salli Khola (2700 m)
Day 04: Trek from Salli Khola to Muchu (2920 m)
Day 05: Rest day at Muchu
Day 06: Trek to Sipsip (4330 m)
Day 07: Trek to Hilsa (3720 m)
Day 08: Trek to Taklakot (3930 m), drive to Mansarovar (4560 m)
Day 09: Rest at Mansarovar
Day 10: Drive to Tarboche (4750 m)
Day 11: Trek to Dira-puk (4909 m)
Day 12: Trek to Zutul-puk (4790 m)
Day 13: Trek to Darchen (4560 m)
Day 14: Drive to Paryang (4750 m)
Day 15: Drive to Saga (4600 m)
Day 16: Drive to Shigatse (3900 m)
Day 17: Sightseeing & drive to Gyantse (3950 m)
Day 18: Sightseeing & drive to Lhasa (3650 m)
Day 19: Sightseeing in Lhasa
Day 20: Sightseeing in Lhasa
Day 21: Free day in Lhasa
Day 22: Fly to Kathmandu (1400 m)

Day 01: Fly from Kathmandu to Nepalgunj – 1 hr flight
Our journey begins with a scenic one hour flight from Kathmandu to Nepalgunj, a border between Nepal and India in the southern part of Nepal. It is a busy crowded city which lies close to the Indian border. You can also drive from Kathmandu to Nepalgunj by bus which takes about sixteen hours. You could do shopping in around the city where you can find goods in a cheaper price. Overnight at hotel in Nepalgunj.

Day 02: Fly to Simikot (2960 m) trek to Dhara Pokhari (2300 m)
On the following day, we fly from Nepalgunj to Simikot. We have to fly north for about 50 minutes to Simikot, the headquarters of Nepal’s most remote district, Humla. The landing at the tiny mountain airstrip at Simikot is an unforgettable experience. Upon arrival, we commence our trek, climbing up from the airstrip on a rocky trail passing fields of barley and wheat. We then ascend a forested ridge above the town of Simikot, before making a long steep descent past Danda phoya. We can find walnut and apricot trees throughout our trail, until we come to the scattered village of Dhara pokhari which is divided by the Yakba Khola. After lunch, we’ll visit the Norbulingka, the summer palace of the Dalai Lama, as well as the Jokhang Temple. This temple is possibly the most sacred shrine in Tibet and there is always a procession of devout Tibetans through the complex. Surrounding the Jokhang is the Barkor – a maze of narrow cobbled streets which is the central market of Lhasa.

Day 03: Trek from Dhara Pokharai to Salli Khola (2700 m)
From Dhara Pokhari, our trail is a bit steep until we cross a long slope and follow the river to a waterfall near the shepherds’ camp at Chachera. We then climb over a ridge and bypass the village of Kermi before entering a big valley with walled fields of potato and buckwheat. After walking through a sparse pine forest we descend from the ridge to the Salli Khola and camp by the river. Overnight at Salli Khola.

Day 04: Trek from Salli Khola to Muchu (2920 m)
Leaving Salli Khola, we continue our trail to Muchu. Crossing the river, we then climb over a rocky ridge before descending to the grey waters of Humla, Karnali. Then we can see a goat herders camping by the river in a sandy meadow after crossing another ridge. The valley gradually narrows and we cross several more ridges, passing the villages of Yalbang and Yangar. The trail then winds its way precariously above the river before we cross a suspension bridge to the village of Muchu. Overnight at Muchu.

Day 05: Rest day at Muchu
Our first rest day will be at Muchu. You can simple relax on this day of walk around Muchu. This day is best for acclimatization too. We can explore the valley around Muchu and explore the village with its stone houses and Gompa.

Day 06: Trek to Sipsip (4330 m)
After a day rest at Muchu, we move forward and follow the trail over a ridge to the Tumkot Khola. Continuing our trial , we walk along the rocky stream bed for a short distance before beginning a steep climb through a rock-filled gully. We then pass through Palbang and its bright yellow mustard fields to the small settlement of Yari and beyond here the route climbs up the valley towards a pass, the Nara Lagna. We spend overnight below the pass in a meadow known as Sipsip.

Day 07: Trek to Hilsa (3720 m)
Today, we have a very steep ascend to the top of Nara Lagna (4580 m). Then our trail descends. On the route, we can have the view of the Tibetan Plateau before arriving at the village of Ranipauwa. Walk carefully, since you may slip and slide on a surface of loose pebbles down to the Humla Karnali. Overnight stay in Hilsa.

Day 08: Trek to Taklakot (3930 m), drive to Mansarovar (4560 m)
Leaving Hilsa, we commence our trek to Taklakot. We have to cross the Nepal -Tibet border which is marked only by a stone pillar. This might be the most informal border crossing you might see throughout your life time. Taklakot is the large trading center from where you will be driven to Mansarovar, the most venerated of Tibet’s many lakes. It is a rough fantastic drive that gives a taste of what lies ahead. It is an incredible drive past the snow capped peak of Gurla Mandata (7728m) as the road climbs higher onto the Tibetan Plateau. In places the road is no more than the tracks of vehicles that have passed this way before. Today you will be sent to the highest lake of fresh water with turquoise complexion in the world. It is full of fishes and swans. Holy Kailash Parbat, Mt. Gurula-Mandala, Lake Rashekshi are lying on its surrounding. The region is considered rich for gold and other mines, hot springs and hundreds of wild living creatures. You pass through Tibetan villages where prayer flags flutter from the roofs of the whitewashed houses. Overnight at Mansarovar.

Day 09: Rest at Mansarovar
You will be spending a day in Mansarovar allowing your bodies to acclimatize to the altitude and exploring this fascinating place. We will visit the picturesque Chiu Monastery on the North West shore of the lake with the imposing sight of Mt Kailash in the background. The scenery is stunningly beautiful with panoramic views of the Himalayas.

Day 10: Drive to Tarboche (4750 m)
After a day rest at Mansarovar, we leave the lake and continue our journey to Tarboche. Tarboche is marked by a tall pole adorned with prayer flags. This is the starting point for our Kora, the 53km trek around the mountain and is the site for Tibet’s most important annual Saga Dawa festival. We drive for about 35 kilometers towards Mt Kailash. Overnight at Tarboche.

Day 11: Trek to Dira-puk (4909 m)
Leaving Tarboche, we walk up to the Lha Chu Valley through beautiful green meadows and streams with Mt Kailash towering above us. It is one of the exciting days walking along the beautiful rocky cliffs; waterfalls with some clouds in the clear blue sky making you feeling that Great God Shiva is everywhere with tons of blessing to you. Continuing up the valley, the north face of Kailash comes into view before we reach the 13th century monastery at Dira-puk.

Day 12: Trek to Zutul-puk (4790 m)
Commencing trek from Dir-puk, we now leave the Lha Chu Valley and enter the Drolma Chu Valley, heading up towards a high pass, the Drolma La [5630m]. It’s a tough climb to the summit which is festooned with prayer flags but from there it is all downhill or flat to Zutul-puk, with views of one of the highest lakes in the world, Thukpe Dzingbu Lake, known as the Lake of Compassion. As well as the monastery at Zutul-puk, there are several meditation caves and another cave containing an image of Milarepa.

Day 13: Trek to Darchen (4560 m)
Throughout the trail today, we are treated to magnificent views of Kailash. We cross several streams, and follow an impressive gorge. We then enter the Bharka plain and it’s about an hour’s walk through this desert-like landscape to Darchen.

Day 14: Drive to Paryang (4750 m)
The drive today is very long. We have to drive around 300 kilometers to reach Paryang. Along the way, we cross the Mayun-la and make several river crossings. The scenery along this section is some of the most panoramic views of the entire journey. Overnight at Paryang.

Day 15: Drive to Saga (4600 m)
Today’s drive is also very long but not so long as compared to the previous day. We continue driving today along a 255 kilometers stretch of road to Saga, passing through the small, dusty town of Zhongba en route. Overnight at Saga.

Day 16: Drive to Shigatse (3900 m)
Today is the longest drive of our journey, 452km to Shigatse. Leaving Saga, we pass the turn-off for the northern route and skirt around a lake, passing through a series of valleys. Approaching Kaga, we’ll come across the first trees and agricultural fields that we’ve seen for many days and the town itself is situated next to a picturesque lake. We continue on to Lhatse where we join the paved Friendship Highway and follow it for the final 150km to Shigatse, the second largest city in Tibet. Overnight at Shigatse.

Day 17: Sightseeing & drive to Gyantse (3950 m)
Wake up early this morning for a sightseeing tour in Shigatse. Today, we visit the Tashilhunpo Monastery, one of the largest functioning monasteries in Tibet, before driving 90km to Gyantse. Once we reach Gyantse, we can explore the Pelkor Chode Monastery and the Gyantse Kumbum. The Kumbum is a large gold-domed stupa and its many chapels house an impressive array of Tibetan Buddhist murals. Overnight at Gyantse.

Day 18: Sightseeing & drive to Lhasa (3650 m)
Leaving Gyantse, we drive 261 kilometers towards Karo la (5045 m). You will be treated with an awesome sight of a huge glacier tumbling down to within a few hundred metres of the road. Beyond the small, developing town of Nagartse, the road follows the bank of a beautiful turquoise lake, the Yamdrok-tso, for about 20km. We then cross the Khamba La (4794 m) and continue on to Lhasa, the capital of Tibet. Overnight at Lhasa.

Day 19: Sightseeing in Lhasa
We will spend our following day by visiting several Lhasa’s monasteries in the company of a guide and interpreter. One of these is the Sera Monastery, which is one of the best preserved monasteries in Tibet. Within its white-washed walls and golden roofs, several hundred monks live and study. After lunch we’ll visit the Norbulingka, the summer palace of the Dalai Lama, as well as the Jokhang Temple. This temple is possibly the most sacred shrine in Tibet and there is always a procession of devout Tibetans through the complex. Surrounding the Jokhang is the Barkor – a maze of narrow cobbled streets which is the central market of Lhasa. Overnight in Lhasa.

Day 20: Sightseeing in Lhasa
This morning we will visit the Potala Palace which dominates the city of Lhasa. A spectacular building, it contains the private quarters of the Dalai Lama as well as numerous grand state rooms and many important chapels. There has been a palace on this site since 5th or 6th century, but the present palace was constructed in the 17th century. A visit to the Drepung Monastery this afternoon will complete a truly awe-inspiring day. Founded in the 14th century, this monastery was once the largest in the world with a population of around 10,000 monks. These days that figure is down to several hundred, but there is still much here of interest as it was left relatively unscathed during the Cultural Revolution. Overnight in Lhasa.

Day 21: Free day in Lhasa
Our final day in Lhasa is a day at leisure in which we are free to explore further, revisit a favorite monastery or simply sit in a café overlooking the Barkor and watch the pilgrims as they circumambulate the Jokhang, stopping regularly to peruse the merchandise at the stalls lining the route. There is also the option of an additional tour to places such as the Tibetan Medical Centre, Ganden Monastery and Tsurphu Monastery, but this will incur extra costs. Overnight at Lhasa.

Day 22: Fly to Kathmandu (1400 m)
On the last day of our journey, we leave Lhasa early in the morning. We drive two hours to reach Gonggar Airport and take a flight from Lhasa – Kathmandu. You will fly right across the main Himalayan range and the mountain which will have the spectacular views. Upon arrival, transfer to your respective hotel.

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Mount Kailash
Mount Kailash (Kangrinpoche) is situated at western part of Tibet, has been considered sacred by Buddhists, Hindus, Jains and Bonpos for thousands of years. For Hindus and Buddhists it is the center of the Universe. It is atop mountain that Lord Siva dwells in meditation. A pilgrimage to the mountain and around it is a sacred goal for the faithful. Pilgrims walking overland for weeks or months, feel they are really approaching the Center of the Universe as they reach Kailash. It has been a pilgrimage site for centuries. Mt. Kailash is also revered as the source of four of the great rivers of Asia, fueled by the waters of the nearby holy lake Mansarover. The rivers Indus, Bramhaputra (Tsangpo), Karnali (the sacred Ganges) and Sultej have their sources within sixty miles of the mountain.

We have been operating the Kailash tour for years, along different routes. Below is a normal itinerary for a round trip to Mount Kailash. E-mail or fax us for alternative routes based on your specific time and budget considerations.

Simikot
Simikot is on the ridge high above the Humla Karnali at an elevation of 2910 meters encircled by high snow covered ridges. Simikot was opened to trekkers in 1993 and is the seat of Nepal’s most remote district, Humla, several days walk from the nearest major village. There is a continuous stream of “Humli” people from surrounding villages trading, buying supplies and dealing with various bureaucracies.

Tibet
Tibet is province-level distractive region of China, located in a high mountain area in the south-western part. Tibet is covers an area of 1,222,000 sq. kilometers. Lhasa is the largest capital city of Tibet. Tibet is the highest plateau on the earth or it is also called the roof of the World. Throughout history, Tibet, at times has Governed itself as an independent state and at other times has had various levels of association with China. Tibet’s internal Government was for centuries a theocracy (State government by religious leaders) under the leadership of Buddhist Lamas or Monks. In 1959, Dalai Lama the spiritual leader of Tibetan Buddhism and at that time the head of Tibet’s in the name of cultural revolution) fled to India during a Tibetan revolted against Chinese control in the region. In the China took full control over Tibet and imposed installed a sympathetic Tibetan ruler in 1965 A.D. and replaced the theocracy with a communist administration. Southern part of Tibet is situated entirely the Himalayas, and many of the world’s highest summits are located in the main Himalayan chain. Brahmaputra Sutlet, Indus, Ganga and some other rivers, all have their sources in Tibet. Tibet has a dry and cold climate with an average annual temperature. Temperatures in the mountain and plateaus are especially cold and strong winds are common year round. The daily temperature has big contrast. On a typical summer day, the temperature can rise from 5 degree before sunrise to 25 degree by the midday, In general, temperatures in Tibet change frequently.

Mount Kailash and Mansarovar Yatra
A great mass of black rock soaring to over 22,000 feet, (6,714 meters) Mount Kailash has unique distinction of being the world’s most venerated holy place at the same time that it is the least visited. The supremely sacred site of four religions and billions of people, Mount Kailash is seen by no more than a few thousand pilgrims every year. Before the dawn of Hinduism Jainism or Buddhism, the cosmologies speak of mount Kailash as the mythical mount Meru, the center and birth place of the entire world. The mountain was already legendry before the great Hindu epics, the Ramayana and the Mahabharata, were written. Every year thousands of Hindu religious people come to visit the sacred Kailash Parbat and Mansarovar Lake, situated in the China’s Autonomous Region of Tibet from around the globe and neighboring country India via Nepal. As per the legend, a person who crosses the Kailash circuit once, all his sins are gone away. Going around Mt. Kailash 108 times means that one is directly receiving Nirvana (freedom). According to the description of Ramayana, one who takes bath in Mansarovar Lake reaches Bramalok (heaven); whereas the one drinking the water from Kailash knows the world of Shivalok (Shivas abode).

Mount Kailash is so deeply embedded in the myths of ancient Asia that it was perhaps a sacred place of another era, another civilization, now long gone and forgotten. Hindus believe mount Kailash to be abode of lord Shiva. For Hindus, to make the arduous pilgrimage to mount Kailash and have the darshan (divine view) of Shiva’s abode is to attain release from the clutches of ignorance and delusion. For many travelers or visitors, Tibet has a special appeal. This is particular true of the remote south – western corner where the great curve of the Himalaya swings northwards tilting the Tibetan plateau towards the “heavens”

Mansarovar Lake
Lake Mansarovar, the word ‘manas’ means mind or consciousness: the name Mansarovar means lake of consciousness and enlightenment. Mansarovar lying at the height of 15,000 fits or 4560 meters from sea level. It is held deep spiritual influence and wide religious significance among Hindus and Buddhists. Making round Mansarovar Lake and taking a dip in it is believed to be Purge one’s soul from sins and the body from sickness. By taking a dip in the Mansarovar Lake, one can retain youth and vitality, still there others, who believe one can not only clean his soul but also secure his place in heaven after the end of mortal live. One more school of thought is that taking a dip in it helps one attain moksha (free from the cycle of birth and re-birth in worldly life). Mansarovar Lake is so big, for making round by walking path, it takes 3 days for locals and pilgrimage or adventure lovers its takes 5-7 days for camping. Round of Mansarovar Lake, we can see also eight Buddhist Monasteries and popular is Chiu gompa monastery. Here we can see birds and wild ducks here. All adventure travelers, the Tibet lying Mansarovar Lake promises treasures of Shangri – La. Visiting once this pilgrimage area and adventure paradise is a life time achievement

Raksas Tal (Lake)
Raksas Tal is named after the flesh –eating demons of Hindu mythology believed to lurk beneath its dark waters. A representation of dark, malevolent forces, this lake is generally shunned by pilgrims. According to legend, the water of this lake was poisonous. This condition changed when a gold fish from Mansarovar Lake tunneled through a narrow isthmus to let sacred water flow into Raksas Tal, thus neutralizing the poison. Raksas Tal is the lake where Ravana is said to have done penance to invoke Lord Shiva. Local people say that the water from this lake should never be drunk. This lake is located in the west part of Mansarovar Lake at 4545 meters from sea level and Raksas Tal is 15 meter below of Mansarovar Lake. No one can see any birds and wild ducks in this Lake.

Tirthapuri
Situated 70 kilo meters to the west part of Mount Kailash. One has to first get to Major village by automobile from where Tirthpuri is situated at a distance of 4 kilo meters on the bank of the river Sutlej. There is no any Himalayan mountain range around Tirthpuri. The region has red colored dried up mountain hills that is beautiful in their own sense. It is believed that is was here in Tirthpuri of the demon Bhasmasur was burnt to ash. It is also known the first Tirthankar of the jain faith meditated hare. Hot springs are also located in this region believed to have curative powers. Similarly Tibetans believe that minerals found here known as ringers have special curative powers swallowed by them. Tirthapuri is also well known for its medical hot springs believed to have powerfull healing properties.

Khojarnath
Khojarnath is a small village between Taklakot and Hilsa, an ancient temple of (Monastery type) Shree Ram , Goddess Sita and Lakshman is situated here. This temple was built in around 7th century and has a big gold painted statue of Shree Ram, Sita and Lakshman. Getting Khojarnath temple is easier with Helicopter from Simikot –Hilsa, It is 8KM distance from hilsa by land transportation. So, one can catch plain from Kathmandu to Nepalgunja and Nepalgunja to Simikot then connect with helicopter service. It is 85 Kilometers away from Mansarovar Lake one way drive. It takes 3 hours round trip from Mansarovar Lake.

Atma Lingam
Ancient puranas and many Hindu traditions eulogize the sanctum sanctorum Kailasa, filled with beautiful, silvery snow –clad mountains to be the abode of lord parama Shiva. Aruna Mountain stretching on the westernside of Kailasa contains great pearls dhatus and Herbal medicines; this blessed part of Kailasa is further adorned with Nandhi and Ganapati mountains. On the westernside of Kailasa Mountain, the Atmalinga of Siva glows in his heart. This Atmalinga is formed from the snow named pushpadanta, which emanates through the path created Ashtapadu from the tip of Kailash. The holy water of sailodha river stream originates from Atmalingam. The yogis and the Saptarishis (the blessed sevensaints) will have a holy dip in pious waters and receive lord shivas benediction in form gnana(wisdom) hence this the most blessed part of the Kailash mountain and acquires great prominence in Hindu culture.

Astapad (Eight steps)
Astapad is another holy mountain near Mount Kailash; it lies in front of Nandi Mountain. Astapad means mountain of Eight steps, many saints, Rishi’s, Monks, have used caves at Astapad for meditation. Drive from Darchen to Serlung Monastery, walk 10 minutes little climb up, visit Astapad then walk down 10 minutes and drive back to Darchen. It takes 3 hour round trip from Darchen.

Nandi Parbat
Nandi Mountain is situated to the south Part of Kailash. One can be reach Nandi Mountain, Jeep drive from Darchen to Serlung Monastery then walking in the trail on the shore of the river which flows through Darchen and originates from Mt. Kailash. We can see also Atmalingam, to complete Nandi Parikarma you need about 10-12 hours from Darchen round trip. In general, near Sapatrishi cave, very steep up and we climb through the climbing rope which our mountain climbing staff helps for climbing up till Sapatrishi cave. We can see Sapatrishi cave end of mount Kailash which is we can also say base camp of mount Kailash. The altitude of Sapatrishi cave is 5800 meters from Sea level. After Sapatrishi cave, climb up 200 meter and pass hills and descend down the will be other side very steep down till end of hills and after fallow the small river till to Serlung Monastery. Jeep is waiting us whole day here.

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Fixed Departure

Jan 04 – 19
Feb 07 – 22
Mar 10 – 25
Apr 06 – 21
May 12 – 27
Jun 03 – 17
July 03
Aug 25
Sept 14 – 28
Oct 01 – 19
Nov 03 – 18
Dec 05 – 20

Trip Facts

  • Group Size:Mini 2 – Max – 12 pax
  • Best Season:Mar -May, – Dec
  • Trip Code:NT-N275
  • Duration:22 Days Treking
  • Maximum Altitude: 5135m
  • Region:Annapurna National Park
  • Start:Kathmandu
  • End:Kathmandu
  • Trekking Type:Lodge Trek
  • If you wish to discuss any aspect of Simikot – Mt. Kailash Trekking – 22 Days or your suitability of other trips, please contact us by:
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Chaksibari Marg 591, GPO Box: 7405. Thamel
Kathmandu, Nepal.

Phone: +977-1-014701925, 014701805, 014701320

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