Nepal is a popular tourist destination in south Asia. Several airlines have direct and non-stop flights from Middle east and Asia to Tribhuvan International Airport (TIA), Kathmandu, and the only international airport in Nepal.
There is direct flights from London, Paris, Frankfurt, Doha, Osaka, Shanghi, Mascow, Bangkok, Singapore, Hongkong, Karachi, Bombay, Delhi, Calcutta, Paro, Dhaka, Lhasa, Varanasi.
Here, we are giving you in details name of airlines and schedule as follows:
International flight route to Kathmandu
Flight connection to Nepal: Nepal is linked with outside world by several international airlines. Countries in Pacific rim and west coast of America including Latin America are connected by major international airlines by flight that stops at Bangkok , Singapore and Hongkong. Airlines add and reschedule their flight or sometime discontinue their service due to the unforeseen conditions that continually develops.
Overland route to Nepal: Train and road network in India can be used to travel from north India to Nepal. In the east Kakarbhitta, across Silguri and Darjeeling of West Bengal and in the center Bhairawa ( Lumbini ) provides easy access to enter Nepal. Bhairawa entry-exit point provides suitable train and bus connections to Varanasi, Bodgaya, Patna and Agra. In Far West Nepal the entry point is Mahendranagar. It can be reached by road from Delhi. There are good network of road and train in India. Most recently Dacca in Bangladesh has also open up overland route to Nepal for tourist.
When To Go
Climatic factors are very important in deciding when to visit Nepal. October-November, the start of the dry season, is in many ways the best time of year: the weather is balmy, the air is clean, visibility is perfect and the country is lush following the monsoon. February-April, the tail end of the dry season, is the second-best period: visibility is not so good because of dust, but the weather is warm and many of Nepal’s wonderful wild flowers are in bloom. In December and January the climate and visibility are good but it can be chilly: trekkers need to be well prepared for snow, and for cheaper hotels in Kathmandu – nonexistent heating makes for rather gloomy evenings. The rest of the year is fairly unpleasant for travelling: May and early June are generally too hot and dusty for comfort, and the monsoon from mid-June to September obscures the mountains in cloud and turns trails and roads to mud.
Do & Don’t
Nepal is here to change you not for you to change it.
The tourism boom in Nepal, as in other countries, has had a mixed blessing. It has generated a sizeable share of Nepali’s foreign currency revenue but few people in the tourist destinations have experienced an improvement in their standard of living.
In fact, for many communities, the influence of visitors has come at a considerable cost. In numerous places, trekking groups have left littered trails and degraded forest in their wake. Against this alarming backdrop, the practice of eco-tourism has been gaining increased momentum – both in Nepal and around the World. This alternative type of tourism seeks not only to preserve the environment and culture of a tourist destination but also to be of benefit to the local population…. By fostering environmental awareness, both among locals & visitors and by linking tourism to social and economic development, it is possible to preserve the natural and cultural heritage of an area through the promotion of sustainable tourism. This not only enhances the positive experience of those on holiday it also helps to increase the standard of living of the local residents.
Respect local traditions, customs, values and sentiments to help them protect local culture and maintain local pride.
• Respect privacy when taking photographs
• Respect holy places
• Refrain from giving money to children as it encourages begging
• Respect for the local etiquette earns you respect
• Let the Himalayas change you – Do not change them
• Protect the natural environment
• Leave the campsite cleaner than you found it
• Limit deforestation – make no open fires
• Burn dry paper and packets in a safe place
• Keep local water clean and avoid using pollutants
• Plants should be left to flourish in their natural environment