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Expeditions In Himalayas

Expeditions In Himalayas


If you want to push yourself to the limits, then the Himalayas is the place to be. The mighty Himalayas offer you the most challenges that you can ever dream of.

The Himalayas are endowed with some of the highest peaks in the world namely Mount Everest - 8,878 Meters, Kanchenjunga - 8,578 Meters, Nanda Devi - 7,434 Meters, Dhaulagiri - 8,167 Meters, Annapurna - 8,074 Meters.

For an ardent climber, the Himalayas present three peaks above 8,500 Meters, more than about 20 peaks above 7,900 meters, 50 peaks above 7,600 Meters, over 100 peaks above 7,315 Meters and about 200 peaks above 7,010 Meters.

We have technically qualified mountaineers to make all arrangements for your expedition. We also have experienced personnel to make all land arrangements and obtain prior permissions and clearances from relevant departments such as the Indian Mountaineering Foundation, customs (for cargo clearance) etc. This is just to say that all the cumbersome tasks that you were forced to do yourself years ago, are now taken care of by us.

Mountaineering in India

The Himalaya, Karakoram and Hindu Kush ranges extend from Namcha Barwa in the east to the borders of Afghanistan in the west. Political maps show them as parts of India, Bhutan, Nepal, Pakistan and Afghanistan. A very large section of the Himalaya and an eastern section of the Karakoram, are in India. Broadly the Indian Himalaya consists of Arunachal, Sikkim, Uttarakhand, Himachal, Jammu & Kashmir and Eastern Karakoram. Though there are no 8000 m peaks in India except the Kangchenjunga, there are several peaks which are above 7000 m and a few of them are still unclimbed. A large number of peaks between 6000 to 7000 m are challenging and still virgin. Mountaineers in India have plenty of scope for exploration and conquest.

Arunachal Himalayas Also known as the Assam Himalaya, much about this area is not known. It streches from Gori Chen in the east to Namcha Barwa. Due to government restrictions not many mountaineers have been there. There are several high peaks like Gyala Peri (7150 m), Kangto (7090 m) and Nyegi Kangsang (7047 m), not many of which have been climbed from the Indian side. Some of them were approached from Tibet and climbed from the north. The only peak which has been regularly climbed from the Indian side is Gori Chen (6858 m). Its lower peak, Peak II, has also had some infrequent visitors.

F.M. Bailey and H.T. Morshead were the first explorers here followed by F. Kindon-Ward in 1939. H.W. Tilman also visited this area and wrote his report Assam Himalaya Unvisited . The book by F.M. Bailey No Passport to Tibet is an excellent reference. These slopes witnessed the full fury of the war in 1962. The Chinese troops came down the 'Bailey Trail' almost till Sela pass, which is why the area was closed to civilians for many years.

Sikkim Himalayas

Sikkim shares a mountainous border with Nepal in the west and north and with China only in the north. All the early (pre-war) expeditions went through Sikkim to cross over to Tibet on their way to Everest. Francis Young husbands famous expedition to Tibet expedition also went through Sikkim.

Doug Freshfield was one of the first mountaineers to visit this area. His book Round Kangchenjunga is a classic record of all the peaks in Sikkim. In west Sikkim, peaks like Kabru (7338 m) were climbed in 1935 by C.R. Cook. Others like Kokthang and Rathong were climbed much later. Even now, many have not been climbed from the Sikkim side, e.g.: Talung.

Northern Sikkim consists of the Zemu glacier valley from which rises the third highest mountain of the world, Kangchenjunga. Paul Bauer and his German team repeatedly attempted to climb it via its western approaches before the Second World War. Ultimately the Indian Army team was successful in doing so, in 1977 and there have been several subsequent repeats. There are many peaks around Kangchenjunga, like Simvu and Siniolchu, which are tempting, open invitation to climbers.

Further north is Pyramid Peak, climbed by the Himalayan Association of Japan (HAJ) in 1993. In the vicinity are peaks like Jongsang and Chorten Nyima. Pauhunri with the pinnacle of Donkhya Ri upon it, is one of the chief attractions on the eastern side. There is a lot climbers can do in the Sikkim Himalaya.

Uttarakhand Himalayas

Kumaon consists of three different valleys. They lie to the west of Nepal. Kumaon is generally confused with Garhwal. In fact Garhwal was once a part of Kumaon till the British separated it and gave it a different name.

The first valley, in the east, is the Darma Ganga valley. At its head are several peaks above 6000 m, technically difficult to climb. Peaks like Sangthang and Lalla We can be approached from here.

The Central valley in the Kumaon is the valley of the Milam glacier. Beside its eastern branch is an excellent climbing area of Kalabaland glacier. The peak Chiring We (6559 m) rises from the Kalabaland glacier and was climbed only once in 1979 by the Indian team led by Harish Kapadia. To its south, is Suitilla (6373 m) a most formidable and difficult goal. At the head of the Milam glacier are the enciting peaks Hardeol (7151 m) and Tirsuli (7074 m). Nanda Devi East has been climbed from this valley. Panch Chuli is the south eastern valley of this section in the Kumaon. It has five different peaks which were conquered with great difficulty, both from the East and the West.
The western valley of Kumaon is the Pindari valley, flanked by peaks like Panwali Dwar (6663 m) and Nanda Khat. This area is very popular with climbers. The Sunderdhunga valley branches off from the Pindari and leads to the southern foot of the Nanda Devi Sanctuary.

The Garhwal is a tract in the center of the Indian Himalaya. For many years mountaineers have visited and climbed in this area.
North Garhwal consists of peaks like Kamet (7756 m) and Mukut Parbat (7242 m). Many high peaks here have not been climbed. The famous Hindu temple of Badrinath attracts many Hindu pilgrims.

Western Garhwal
The valleys to the extreme west of the Garhwal region house some very easy, gentle peaks. Many students and early mountaineers have trained in these areas. The Swargarohini group can prove a bit troublesome though. Bandarpuch West and Bandarpuch (6316 m) have been climbed a couple of times. For a quick trip from Delhi this area is the most convenient.

Nanda Devi Sanctuary
The area from where the Rishi Ganga starts is the famous Nanda Devi Sanctuary, the centre piece of the Garhwal region. Until 1934 the gorge of the Rishi Ganga was the least known part of the Himalaya. The Nanda Devi range is a long one, about 75 miles in circumference, about 6000 m high, sheltering approximately 380 sq. km. of ice and snow. The Nanda Devi peak (7816 m) is the most beautiful peak in the Indian Himalaya. It was climbed in 1936 by Tilman and Odell and the shoulders of both its peaks were traversed by Japanese mountaineers in 1976.

The other noteworthy peaks on the rim of the Sanctuary, are Changabang (6864 m), Rishi Pahar (6992 m), and Bethartoli Himal (6352 m) etc. The Northern Sanctuary of the Nanda Devi was visited by an expedition from Japan and they climbed several peaks being first in the area after 40 years. The northernmost peak of the inner Sanctuary, Changabang, was climbed in 1974 by the Indo-British team led by Chris Bonington. Four days later, Harish Kapadias team climbed Devtoli (6788m), the inner sanctuarys southernmost tip. In spite of many successful conquests, there are still several unclimbed peaks here, particularly the Northern part of the sanctuary.
For preserving the fragile environment, this area is now closed to mountaineers. Only one army expedition was allowed to enter in the last 15 years. It is not known when and whether anyone will be permitted to climb here again.

Himachal Himalayas

The lovely dales of Kullu have been a major attraction area for those who prefer to climb difficult but low peaks. The south Parvati area has peaks like Dibibokari, Pyramid, Papsura and Peak 20,101 (6127 m). This area too, is open to all climbers with peaks like Mukarbeh and Indrasan (6221 m), and has a lot to offer hobbyists and serious climbers alike

Kinnaur lies north of Shimla, in Himachal Pradesh. The National Highway leads through Kinnaur to Spiti. Recent changes in policy allow visitors entry to the area west of the road without official permission. Which means, high peaks like Jorkanden (6473 m), Manirang (6593 m) and several others are now easily accessible.
Above the eastern valleys of Baspa, Tirung and Leo Pargial (6791 m) rise many peaks above 6000 m. Kinnaurs architecture, its people and customs could each attract curious minds, interested travellers.

The area north of the famous Rohtang Pass road consists of the valleys of Lahaul. It has been open to mountaineers for many years now. Around the Bara Shigri glacier rise peaks like Kullu Pumori (6553 m) and Shigri Parbat (6626 m). Towards its north the Chandra Bhaga group (CB Group) has peaks like Minar (6172 m), Akela Killa (6005 m) besides others with different numbers, of around the same height. Phabrang (6172 m) and Mulkilla (6517 m) are the chief draws of the west side. Motorable roads lead to almost all the valleys here and the approached are easy and free of hassels.

Spiti is the most barren Trans-Himalayan area. In the east, the highest peak is the defiant Gya (6794 m), still unclimbed. The controversial Shilla (6132 m) stands proudly above this valley. In the west, are the Ratang, Gyundi and Khamengar valleys. Khangla Tarbo is one of the better known peaks here. Here, too, no permits needed!

Jammu & Kashmir  / Ladakh Himalayas

West of Lahaul along the Chandrabhaga river, which becomes the Chenab, is Kishtwar. Now due to the political troubles there, it is not easy to reach there and a thorough knowledge of prevalent conditions is a prerequisite. To climbers, it offers treats like Brammah I (6416 m), Brammah II (6425 m), Sickle Moon (6574 m) and Hagshu (6300 m). It is one of the most challenging and difficult areas if ones entry and exit is safe.

Ladakh is sometimes called 'Little Tibet'. It has a landscape and culture similar to that of Tibet. Caravans used to pass through Leh on the way to and from Central Asia. Almost all the valleys of Ladakh are now open to foreigners. The area of Panggong lake has Kakstet peak (6442 m) and the highest unnamed peak in the world (6725 m).
In south east Ladakh, in the Rupshu valley there are peaks as high as 6600 m around the beautiful lake of Tso Morari. The highest amongst them is Lungser Kangri (6666 m) neighbouring, Chhamser Kangri (6622 m).

Entire barren valleys of Zanskar, south of Ladakh were once inaccessible. But now a road runs through its centre. Hundreds of trekkers cross over to Padam in Central Zanskar. This is rapidly becoming one of the world's most popular trails.
For serious climbers there are high peaks like Nun (7135 m) and Kun (7087 m). For the others are peaks like Zanskar 1 (6181 m) and Zanskar 2 (6175 m). All these peaks arouse interest and excitement.

The valley of Kashmir was known for centuries for its beauty. Caravans passed through it. In recent times, trekkers and campers flocked to it. Early climbers attempted the small peaks in the south. For instance, Kolahoi (5425 m) and Haramukh (5143 m). A large area around Sonamarg was visited by British climbers. The Climbers Guide to Sonamarg published by the Himalayan Club is an excellent reference book.

Eastern Karakoram

The valleys in the extreme north of India are those of the Eastern Karakoram. These form a special group in the Great Karakoram Range. It has some very high mountains, many of them still unclimbed some climbed only in recent years.

Records reveal that this area was visited in 1821. Dr. T.G. Long staff went there in 1901. From 1914 to 1922 several Italian and European expeditions climbed here. Col J.O.M. Roberts undertook explorations in 1946. After this, the area was closed for many years. In the 1970s different Japanese teams crossed over from Bilafond la onto the Siachen glacier and climbed peaks like Teram Kangri I (7462 m) amongst others. The Japanese mountaineers were very active here, and climbed many difficult peaks. Then, once more, the area was closed to all for many years.

In 1984 members of a Japenese expedition became the first foreign mountaineers to be allowed into this area from the Indian side. They climbed Mamostong Kangri I. The following year an Indo-British team climbed Rimo III and a few other peaks in the Terong Valley. Some peaks on the Siachen glacier were climbed by the Indian Army. There are still several enigmatic peaks in the Siachen Muztagh like Saltoro Kangri I and II.

The second group of mountains in the Eastern Karakoram is that of the Saser Kangri. This particular peak was approached by Col. Roberts and finally climbed from the eastern side by an Indian team. A Japanese team made the first ascent of Saser Kangri II West (7518 m). The eastern peak of Saser Kagri II remains one of the highest virgin mountains in the area.

The third group is that of Rimo Muztagh. The famous Central Asian trade-route over the Karakoram Pass, goes this way. Chong Kundan I (7071 m) was climbed in 1991 by an Indo-British team. Chong Kundan II (7004 m) is still unclimbed.

The valleys of Eastern Karakoram are open to joint ventures between Indian and foreign mountaineers. Permits for climbing are readily available for almost any peak here.
Peaks For Climbing
 J & K (Including Ladakh)
S/No Name Height (Meters) Basecamp Nearest Town
1 Nun  7135 Gulmontongas Panikhar / Kargil
2 Kun 7077 Gulmontongas Panikhar / Kargil
3 Z-2 Peak 6152 Gulmontongas Panikhar / Kargil
4 Z-3 Hill 6270 Gulmontongas Panikhar / Kargil
5 Z-1 6155 Gulmontongas Panikhar / Kargil
6 Z-8 6050 Gulmontongas Panikhar / Kargil
7 Kangri 5508 Stock Village Leh
 Himachal Pradesh
S/No Name Height (Meters) Basecamp Nearest Town
1 Devachan 6265 Tos Saram Kullu – Manikaran
2 Tiger Toth 5980 Tos Saram Kullu – Manikaran
3 CB-9 6108 Chhota Dara Manali - Chhatru
4 CB-22 5720 Dhhota Dara Manali - Chhatru -
5 Hanuman Tibba-I 5932 Jagatsukh Manali
6 Hanuman Tibba-I 5366 Jagatsukh Manali
7 Manali 5640 Beas Kund Dhundi
8 Kharcha Parbat 6270 Batal Manali
S/No Name Height (Meters) Basecamp Nearest Town
9 Nanda Devi East 7437 Bhadeligwar Munsyari
10 Nanda Khat 6545 Dwali(Vill) Bharari
11 Mrigthuni 6855 Dwali(Vill) Bharari
12 Trishul - I 7120 Chandniya Ghat Ghat
13 Trishul - II 6690 Chandniya Ghat Ghat
14 Trishul - III 6008 Chandniya Ghat Ghat
15 Maiktoli 6803 Chandniya Ghat Ghat
16 Nanda Ghunti 6390 Hemkund Debal
17 Bhanoti 5645 Khati(Vill) Bharai
18 Nanda Kot 6861 Khati(Vill) - Dwali Loharkhet
19 Rudugaira 5819 Tapovan Gangotri
20 Banderpunchi 6320 Taluka - Osala Dehradun
21 Gangotri-I 6672 Ruduagira Nallah Gangotri
22 Gangotri - II 6590 Ruduagira Nallah Gangotri
23 Gangotri - III 6577 Ruduagira Nallah Gangotri
24 Joanali 6632 Ruduagira Nallah Gangotri
25 Jogin-I 6465 Ruduagira Nallah Gangotri
26 Jogin-II 6342 Ruduagira Nallah Gangotri
27 Jogin-III 6166 Ruduagira Nallah Gangotri
28 Thalaysagar 6904 Kedartal (Lake) Gangotri
29 Meru North 6450 Tapovan Gangotri
30 Kirti Stambh 6270 Chirbas / Gaumukh Gangotri
31 Kedarnath 6962 Chirbas / Gaumukh Gangotri
32 Shivling 6543 Tapovan / Nandanvan Gangotri
33 Bhagirathi - I 6856 Tapovan / Nandanvan Gangotri
34 Bhagirathi-II 6512 Tapovan / Nandanvan Gangotri
35 Bhagirathi-III 6454 Tapovan / Nandanvan Gangotri
36 Satopanth 7075 Vasuki Tal (Lake) Gangotri
37 Changabang 6866 Uppr Deodi Joshimath
Trekking Peaks
 J & K (Including Ladakh)
S/No Area Name of Peak Height (Meters) Basecamp Nearest Town
1 Manali / Himachal Friendship 5289 Beas Kund Manali
2 Manali / Himachal Ladakhi (HP) 5345 Beas Fund Manali
3 Ladakh Stock Kangri 6153 Stock Village Leh
Expedition In Sikkim

All the fees and details only valid for Non Indians citizen.

Any proposal for undertaking a mountaineering expedition in the Sikkim Himalaya must, in the first instance, be submitted to the Indian Mountaineering Foundation (IMF) at Delhi, which is the apex body authorized by the Union Government to deal with all such cases. The application to the IMF must be made on the prescribed form by the along with all the requisite supporting documents. The IMF will, thereafter, refer the proposal to the State Government and to the Ministry of Home Affairs and the Ministry of Defense in the government of India.

Foreigners entering Sikkim are required to be in possession of Inner Line Permits besides valid passports and visas to enter Sikkim which is inside after the proposal is given clearance by the Ministry of Home Affairs, Government of India.

Most of the areas in Sikkim are close to the International Border and the clearance of the Ministry of Defense is also mandatory or else the Military units may not permit access.

There are several peaks including Mt. Khangchendzonga which have been declared as "sacred" and the State Government does not permit scaling of such peaks under any circumstances.
To summarise. the proposal to undertake mountaineering will have to be cleared by the following:-

S/No  Authority  Location
1  Indian Mountaineering Foundation  New Delhi
2  Ministry of Home Affairs, Govt. of India  New Delhi
3  Ministry of Defense, Govt. of India  New Delhi
4  State Government of Sikkim  New Delhi
 Resident Commissioner, Sikkim House, 12 Panchsheel Marg,  Chanakyapuri, New Delhi

Procedure & Time Period
The applicant is required to apply to the IMF at New Delhi in the prescribed format with the requisite supporting documents at least Three Months prior to the date of actual commencement of the expedition. State Government Clearance

The clearance of the State Government is accorded in Two Stages:-

✔ Proposals referred to the State Government by the IMF will be examined by the Home Department, Government of Sikkim at Gangtok and if approved, stage one clearance will be issued and intimation sent to the Ministry of Home Affair's and IMF and the Office of the Resident Commissioner of Sikkim at and Delhi.

✔ Once the proposal has been cleared by IMF, Ministry of Home Affairs and Ministry of Defense the applicants are required to contact the office of the Resident Commissioner, Sikkim House, 12 Panchsheel Marg, Chanakyapuri, New Delhi for obtaining the final clearance. At this stage, the applicants will be required to pay the fees prescribed by the State Government of Sikkim and to sign an undertaking to the effect that they will abide by all the terms and conditions prescribed. On fulfillment of conditions laid down, the Resident Commissioner of Sikkim at New Delhi will issue the final clearance on behalf of the State Government.

✔ Fees levied by the Wildlife Wing of the State Forests Department for entry into Khangchendzonga National Park (KNP) and Wildlife Sanctuaries: (Mountaineering/trekking expeditions are required to pay fees as applicable if their routes fall within the parks and sanctuaries).

Fees for Kanchendonga National Park (KNP) Entry fees – (Non Indians)
Rs.200/- per head for first 5 days, Rs.50/- per head for each additional day
Students- 50% of the above
Local guides and porters- Rs. 5 per head per day
Pack animals- Rs. 5 per head per day
Camera operating fees

Types of Camera Amount (INR)
Still Camera 150
Video Camera 1000
Movie 2000
Film making fees for foreigners
Feature Film (per film) INR - 50,000
Documentary film (per film) 20,000
Film making fee is in addition to camera fee.
All fees are payable in Rupees to the Resident Commissioner, Sikkim House, 12 Panchsheel Marg, Chanakyapuri, New Delhi.

Fees for Peaks in USD (Only USD applicable)

Height (In Meters) Amount in USD
Above 8000 Mts 8000
Between 7501-8000 Mts 7000
Between 7001-7500 Mts 6000
Between 6501-7000 Mts 5500
Below 6500 Mts 5000

Reference to the State Government will have to be made through the IMF and proposals received directly will not be taken up for consideration. A centralized single window clearance system has been set up and all references to the State Government should be addressed to:
Resident Commissioner of Sikkim, Sikkim House, 12 Panchsheel Marg, New Delhi

Fees for Wildlife Sanctuaries (WLS)
Rs.150/- per head for first 5 days, Rs.35/- per head for each additional day.
Students- Rs.50/- per head for first 5 days, Rs.15/- per head for each additional day.
Local guides and porters- Rs. 5 per head per day
Pack Animals- Rs. 5 per head per day

Camera Fees for Wild Life sanctuaries in Sikkim Himalayas -

Types of Camera Amount (INR)
Still Camera 150
Video Camera 1000
Movie 2000
Film making fees for foreigners
Feature Film (per film) INR - 50,000
Documentary film (per film) 20,000
Film making fee is in addition to camera fee.
All fees are payable in Rupees to the Resident Commissioner, Sikkim House, 12 Panchsheel Marg, Chanakyapuri, New Delhi.

Terms and conditions
✔ Terms and conditions to be adhered to by expedition teams in the National Parks and Wildlife sanctuaries
The teams shall ensure that the necessary clearances of MHA, MOD, IMF and the State Government have been obtained.
✔ Entry is restricted to holders of valid permits.
All teams shall travel along the permitted route only and no deviations will be allowed.
✔ The teams shall ensure carriage of sufficient quantity of kerosene oil and LPG for heating and cooking purposes and not use firewood.
✔ The teams shall ensure proper disposal of garbage and also arrange to bring back non-biodegradable items with them. They must also refrain from polluting waters with human and kitchen wastes.
✔ The teams shall not enter with weapons which can injure, harm or kill any wildlife or indulge in hunting and poaching of animals or kindle fires or leave burning embers or destroy or remove any wildlife, trees, herbs, shrubs, sign-posts etc. within the area.

Terms and conditions to be observed for all expeditions in Sikkim
✔ The teams should avail of all infrastructure facilities (boarding,, lodging and transport) available with the Government of Sikkim Throughout their expedition.
✔ The teams should abstain from using fuel-wood and only LPG/Kerosene oil should be used for their cooking purposes. They should zealously avoid any environmental damage/population during their treks.
✔ All expeditions shall ensure that the garbage that they generate is removed by them and they shall undertake to abide by such terms and conditions as may be stipulated by the State Government for this purpose.
✔ The teams may be requested to give wide publicity to these expeditions within their respective countries in order to place this State Firmly on the mountaineering map of the world.

Expedition in Garhwal

coming soon...

Expedition in Ladakh

coming soon...

Expedition in Himachal

coming soon...

Forms for Climbers

Forms for Download

Services for Climbers
Booking of Peak
Help Booking of peak with Indian Mountaineering Foundation (IMF)
Payment / or any other Bank, financial assistance, on behalf of climbers
Official Support
Liaison with I.M.F. and other Government Agencies
Minister of Defense
Minister of Home Affair
Local Authority / Police Station etc…
Custom Support 
Custom clearance from Indian Custom Department for mountaineering equipment, packed food, medical supplies etc, at the time of arrival / climbing of peak
Through legal channel and with help of Authorized Cargo Agent
Ship your equipment
After finishing the mountaineering expedition, we can book  / ship  the mountaineering equipment, medical supplies etc back to your country  / Home.
We have listed best and most reasonable cargo agents to ship your belongings after finishing the expedition.
Support to Local people
Climbers can also donate thier used medical supplies to the local NGO’s in Delhi or local area to help poor or needy people, we can provide details of organization or NGO on request
NOG / Local Hospital / Local Doctors or Village Head
Transportation as per road and weather conditions of climbing peak
From Arrival to Departure
Drivers will be knowledgeable, knows about the region, the base camp, location, local language in order to help the climbers
Hotel / Accommodation
Hotel Accommodation as per your  budget  / requirement with best location in Delhi or other city (Ex Delhi)
We have selected list of hotels and  guest houses very carefully for climbers. The hoteliers or staffs of hotel / Guest Houses are familiar with Mountaineering and Climbers
Equipment on Hire
We can provide equipments on rent basis for climbing
Carabineer, climbing ropes, Crampons, Ice pitons, Harness, A handy pollution free generator to recharge your batteries etc…
Base Camp Support
24X7 Base camp assistance
(Depend on whether condition and location of base camp)
We have special team to insure the regular supplies of Fresh items, medical assistance, fuel etc at the base camp to support your expedition
Supporting Team (Climber / Non Climbers)
Providing HAP (High Altitude Porters / Sherpas) Porters, highly experienced Nepali cook, Kitchen Helper, Expedition Manager, Mountain Guide etc
(After formalities of insurance of above supporting team)
We have best Nepali, Garhwali  or Kashmiri cook for your expedition, who can serve variety of cuisine, that will be stomach friendly and best during climbing.
Base Camp
We can provide best possible facilities for pitching base camp and trek to the base camp like Member Tents (As per height /geographical condition) Kitchen tents, Dining tents with trekking chairs and folded dining table, Storage tents, Matters, Air pillows, Most advanced kitchen equipments.
Also we can provide toilet tents or chemical toilet on additional cost
Rescue Support
We pray to the god for your success and summit of the peak. But just in case if you need any rescue or emergency evacuation, we have very special team or group, who can help you on emergency basis. Also we can provide helicopters or Air ambulance (As per your insurance cover)
We make planning and appoint rescue team before proceeding to the base camp
Additional Services
After finishing your expedition, A day trip to Agra to visit Taj Mahal can be great idea and also you can extend your days to Jaipur to enjoy elephant ride at Amber fort and taste some authentic Rajasthani cuisine at local restaurant.
1 / 2 / 3 days trip can be possible from Delhi to Delhi