The Great Himalaya Trail Low Route, Nepal
Guide Book & Blog
Linda Bezemer & thegreathimalayatrail.org
This book is available for download with iBooks on your Mac or iOS device. Multi-touch books can be read with iBooks on your Mac or iOS device. Books with interactive features may work best on an iOS device. iBooks on your Mac requires OS X 10.9 or later.
The Great Himalaya Trail (GHT) is one of the longest and highest walking-trails in the world.
In Nepal, trekkers can choose between the GHT High Route, winding through high mountain ranges and the GHT Low Route, also referred to as the cultural route. The Low Route goes mostly through the mid-hills between 1,500 and 2,500 m, passing through small villages, inhabited by Nepal’s various ethnic groups, with the snowcapped Himalaya at the horizon.
This guidebook describes the Low Route of the Great Himalaya Trail in Nepal, broken up into 11 packages, which can be done separately from each other. In the second half of the book you will find the travel experiences of the author, who hiked the trail in 2012 and 2013.
Detailed day by day itineraries, including directions
Information about accommodation and other tourism services along the way
Lots of practical information to prepare your trek
Information about health and safety during trekking
Practical tips for responsible trekking
Travel experiences of the author written during the trek
Maps of the treks
Made in Nepal
For more information about the Great Himalaya Trail, please go to www.thegreathimalayatrail.org.
The content of this book has been produced by The Great Himalaya Trail Development Programme under the coordination of SNV Nepal and has been financed by UK Aid.
The electronic publication of this multi-touch book has been produced by Chris Abbott.
What's New in Version 1.21
Updated Annapurna Itinerary Spelling corrections Bug fixes. Please note: People, places, things and events are in constant flux in Nepal and the greater world, and therefore the author and publisher cannot guarantee the accuracy of information in this book. As with any activity in a foreign country, both seen and unseen risks abound. Although the author made every effort to provide valid material, safety is the reader’s responsibility.