#trek to Har ki Dun



3500 m

Region Duration

Grade Altitude and Kms Month


Moderate 3500 m / 80 km March


trek_incluActivities & Inclusions

COST:  Ask for a quote!  (6-8k Approx.)



Day 1: Pick Up from Dehradun, 6:30 am. Drive to Sankri (11 hrs)

Day 2: Sankr to Taluka (Drive), Taluka to Osla (14 km Acclimatization trek).

Day 3: Osla to Har ki Dun (11km)

Day 4: Har ki Dun to Jaundhar Glacier, Explore (15 km – 7 hrs)

Day 5: Har ki Dun to Osla (11 km – 3hrs)

Day 6: Osla to Sankri (26 km – 8 hrs)

Day 7: Drive back to Dehradun.

For Detailed itinerary, Booking and further queries:

“Purpose of Life” – Hunter S. Thompson

April 22, 1958
57 Perry Street
New York City
Dear Hume,
You ask advice: ah, what a very human and very dangerous thing to do! For to give advice to a man who asks what to do with his life implies something very close to egomania. To presume to point a man to the right and ultimate goal— to point with a trembling finger in the RIGHT direction is something only a fool would take upon himself.
I am not a fool, but I respect your sincerity in asking my advice. I ask you though, in listening to what I say, to remember that all advice can only be a product of the man who gives it. What is truth to one may be disaster to another. I do not see life through your eyes, nor you through mine. If I were to attempt to give you specific advice, it would be too much like the blind leading the blind.
“To be, or not to be: that is the question: Whether ’tis nobler in the mind to suffer the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune, or to take arms against a sea of troubles … ” (Shakespeare)
And indeed, that IS the question: whether to float with the tide, or to swim for a goal. It is a choice we must all make consciously or unconsciously at one time in our lives. So few people understand this! Think of any decision you’ve ever made which had a bearing on your future: I may be wrong, but I don’t see how it could have been anything but a choice however indirect— between the two things I’ve mentioned: the floating or the swimming.
But why not float if you have no goal? That is another question. It is unquestionably better to enjoy the floating than to swim in uncertainty. So how does a man find a goal? Not a castle in the stars, but a real and tangible thing. How can a man be sure he’s not after the “big rock candy mountain,” the enticing sugar-candy goal that has little taste and no substance?
The answer— and, in a sense, the tragedy of life— is that we seek to understand the goal and not the man. We set up a goal which demands of us certain things: and we do these things. We adjust to the demands of a concept which CANNOT be valid. When you were young, let us say that you wanted to be a fireman. I feel reasonably safe in saying that you no longer want to be a fireman. Why? Because your perspective has changed. It’s not the fireman who has changed, but you. Every man is the sum total of his reactions to experience. As your experiences differ and multiply, you become a different man, and hence your perspective changes. This goes on and on. Every reaction is a learning process; every significant experience alters your perspective.
So it would seem foolish, would it not, to adjust our lives to the demands of a goal we see from a different angle every day? How could we ever hope to accomplish anything other than galloping neurosis?
The answer, then, must not deal with goals at all, or not with tangible goals, anyway. It would take reams of paper to develop this subject to fulfillment. God only knows how many books have been written on “the meaning of man” and that sort of thing, and god only knows how many people have pondered the subject. (I use the term “god only knows” purely as an expression.) There’s very little sense in my trying to give it up to you in the proverbial nutshell, because I’m the first to admit my absolute lack of qualifications for reducing the meaning of life to one or two paragraphs.
I’m going to steer clear of the word “existentialism,” but you might keep it in mind as a key of sorts. You might also try something called Being and Nothingness by Jean-Paul Sartre, and another little thing called Existentialism: From Dostoyevsky to Sartre. These are merely suggestions. If you’re genuinely satisfied with what you are and what you’re doing, then give those books a wide berth. (Let sleeping dogs lie.) But back to the answer. As I said, to put our faith in tangible goals would seem to be, at best, unwise. So we do not strive to be firemen, we do not strive to be bankers, nor policemen, nor doctors. WE STRIVE TO BE OURSELVES.
But don’t misunderstand me. I don’t mean that we can’t BE firemen, bankers, or doctors— but that we must make the goal conform to the individual, rather than make the individual conform to the goal. In every man, heredity and environment have combined to produce a creature of certain abilities and desires— including a deeply ingrained need to function in such a way that his life will be MEANINGFUL. A man has to BE something; he has to matter.
As I see it then, the formula runs something like this: a man must choose a path which will let his ABILITIES function at maximum efficiency toward the gratification of his DESIRES. In doing this, he is fulfilling a need (giving himself identity by functioning in a set pattern toward a set goal), he avoids frustrating his potential (choosing a path which puts no limit on his self-development), and he avoids the terror of seeing his goal wilt or lose its charm as he draws closer to it (rather than bending himself to meet the demands of that which he seeks, he has bent his goal to conform to his own abilities and desires).
In short, he has not dedicated his life to reaching a pre-defined goal, but he has rather chosen a way of life he KNOWS he will enjoy. The goal is absolutely secondary: it is the functioning toward the goal which is important. And it seems almost ridiculous to say that a man MUST function in a pattern of his own choosing; for to let another man define your own goals is to give up one of the most meaningful aspects of life— the definitive act of will which makes a man an individual.
Let’s assume that you think you have a choice of eight paths to follow (all pre-defined paths, of course). And let’s assume that you can’t see any real purpose in any of the eight. THEN— and here is the essence of all I’ve said— you MUST FIND A NINTH PATH.
Naturally, it isn’t as easy as it sounds. You’ve lived a relatively narrow life, a vertical rather than a horizontal existence. So it isn’t any too difficult to understand why you seem to feel the way you do. But a man who procrastinates in his CHOOSING will inevitably have his choice made for him by circumstance.
So if you now number yourself among the disenchanted, then you have no choice but to accept things as they are, or to seriously seek something else. But beware of looking for goals: look for a way of life. Decide how you want to live and then see what you can do to make a living WITHIN that way of life. But you say, “I don’t know where to look; I don’t know what to look for.”
And there’s the crux. Is it worth giving up what I have to look for something better? I don’t know— is it? Who can make that decision but you? But even by DECIDING TO LOOK, you go a long way toward making the choice.
If I don’t call this to a halt, I’m going to find myself writing a book. I hope it’s not as confusing as it looks at first glance. Keep in mind, of course, that this is MY WAY of looking at things. I happen to think that it’s pretty generally applicable, but you may not. Each of us has to create our own credo— this merely happens to be mine.
If any part of it doesn’t seem to make sense, by all means call it to my attention. I’m not trying to send you out “on the road” in search of Valhalla, but merely pointing out that it is not necessary to accept the choices handed down to you by life as you know it. There is more to it than that— no one HAS to do something he doesn’t want to do for the rest of his life. But then again, if that’s what you wind up doing, by all means convince yourself that you HAD to do it. You’ll have lots of company.
And that’s it for now. Until I hear from you again, I remain,
Your friend,

to the Land of the Passes


Moto Expedition to Laddakh

5359 m

Region Duration

Grade Altitude and Kms




Hard 5355m / 1000+ km April – Oct

Activities & Inclusions




COST: 1200 $



Day 01. Arriving at  Delhi. (Hotel Check in)

Day 02: Delhi – Manali. (AC Volvo Bus)

Day 03: Explore Manali (Briefing, Motorcycles and Equipment check, Test Rides)

Day 04: Manali – Darcha (Acclimatization)

Day 05: Darcha – Sarchu (Tents)

Day 06:  Sarchu – Leh

Day 7: Leh to Nubra

Day 8: Nubra to Pangong Tso

Day 9: Pangong Tso to Leh

Day 10: Leh-Sarchu

Day 11:  Sarchu – Manali

Day 12: Manali (Rest)

Day 13: Manali to Delhi. (Volvo)


COST: 1800 $ *


Min group size 4.

Itinerary is subject to change  based on road/weather conditions. The permits are subjected to DC office Leh.

For detailed itinerary, Booking and further queries:

Ride to the Last Village

Moto Expedition to Mana

5545 m

Region Duration

Grade Altitude and Kms




Moderate 5545m / 1000+ km April – Oct

Activities & Inclusions







COST: 1500 $


Day 01. Arriving at  Delhi.

Day 02: Delhi- Dehradun. Briefing, Motorcycles and Equipment check.

Day 03: Dehradun – Tehri

Day 00:  Tehri (Water Sports-ParaGliding)*

Day 04: Tehri – Chopta (Trek & Camp)

Day 05: Chopta – Joshimath (Permits)

Day 06:  Joshimath – Mana (Trek & Camp)

MANA PASS 5545m 

Day 00: Hemkund Sahib – Valley of Flower (Helicopter Ride)*

Day 7: Badrinath to Auli

Day 8: Joshimath to Rishikesh

Day 00: Rishikesh (Bunjee Jumping / River Rafting)*

Day 9: Rishikesh to Delhi via Dehradun

COST: 800 $ *

*excluding activities

Min group size 4.

Itinerary is subject to change  based on road conditions, and weather forecast. The permit to Mana Pass is subjugated under DC office Joshimath.

For detailed itinerary, Booking and further queries:

Stok Kangri

6120 m

Region Duration

Grade Altitude and Kms




Hard 6120 m / 40 km



Activities & Inclusions


COST:  Ask for a quote!


Day 1: Arrive at Leh.

Day 2: Drive to Shang 12,000 ft. Acclimatization trek near by.
Day 3: Trek from Shang 12,000 ft to Shang Phu 14,250 ft

Day 4: Shang Phu 14,250 ft toGangpoche 14,550 , via Shang Phu La 16,750 ft &  Matho La14,850 ft 

Day 5: Gangpoche 14,550 ft to Mankarmo 15500 ft
Day 6: Mankarmo 15500 ft to Stok Kangri Base Camp 16,300 ft

Day 7: Rest day at Stok Kangri Base camp 16,300 ft

Day 8: Stok Kangri Summit climb 20,080 ft and back to Stok Kangri Base camp (16,300 ft)

Day 9: Stok Kangri Base to Stok Village and drive back to Leh.


For Detailed itinerary, Booking and further queries:

Everest Base Camp

5360 m

Region Duration

Grade Altitude and Kms




Hard 5545 m / 130 km



Activities & Inclusions


Cost: 1000$


The Everest area, locally known as Sagarmatha National Park, is home to some of the world’s  highest peaks as well as the famous Sherpas, migrants from eastern Tibet who crossed over the Himalaya and settled here sometime in the late 1400s or early 1500s. This trek is one that goes deep into the heart of the Himalayas. The mountain views are stunning, and the simplicity and hospitality of the Sherpa community is heart warming. You will get to take in the awe-inspiring views of Mt Lhotse, Mt. Nuptse, Lobouche Peak, Mt Amadablam, Kasum Kangru peak, Thamserku peak, Kwangde peak and Mt. Everest, the tallest of them all. You will also be visiting Sherpa villages and monasteries to gain insight into their culture and lifestyle.

Route Map of the Everest Base camp



Day 01. Arriving at  Kathmandu.

Day 02: Kathmandu. Briefing, Equipment check and Sight Seeing

Day 03: Fly from Kathamndu to Lukla (2880m) & Trek to Phakding (2680m). – 5 hours.

Day 04:  Trek to Namche Bazaar (3447 m). – 6 hours.

Day 05: Namche Bazaar kyangjuma  3 hours.  Acclimatization

Day 06: Trek to Tengboche (3867m).5 hours.

Day 07: Trek to Deigpoche. (4360m). 4~ 5 hours.

Day 08:  Rest day at Deingpoche.

Day 09: Trek to Lobuche (4,931m). 5~ 6 hours.

Day 10: Trek to Kala Pattar (5545 m) and Back to Gorak Shep (5160). 7~8 hours.

Day 11: Trek to Everest Base Camp (5360m) and Back to Gorak Shep. – 8 hours.

Day 12: Trek to Pheriche (4240m). – 5 hours. 

Day 13: Back trek to Monjo (2860m). – 8 hours.

Day 14:  Back trek to Lukla(2860m). – 5 hours.

Day 15: Fly back to Kathmandu. – 45 minutes

Day 16: Kathmandhu sight seeing.

Day 17: Transfer to the  Kathmandhu airport.

*** End of Arrangements***

The cost includes:

  • KTM- Lukla- KTM airfares with departure taxes
  • KTM- Lukla- KTM airfares with departure taxes for Trek Guides
  • Everest national park entrance fees
  • TIMS card fee
  • Airport-hotel-airport transfers by private tourist A/C bus
  • Meals (B,L,D) & accommodation during the trek at lodge and camping.
  • Required numbers of porters during trekking period
  • Experienced 3 trekking Guides, (1 Guide between 10 clients)
  • Experiences 12 Support Sherpas, (5 Sherpas between 10 clients)
  • Insurance for all local staffs( Guide, Support Sherpa, Porters)
  • Medical Oxygens with mask set for medical purpose
  • Gamov/PAC bag for medical purpose
  • Group staff medical box

The above cost excludes:

  • Overweight luggage for flight (exceeding than 15 kg will be charged Rs100 per kg).
  • Tipping of staff.
  • Travel/Medical Insurance.
  • Domestic Airport Tax NPR 171 per person per sector.
  • Final departure airport tax NPR 1130 plus NPR 565 Tourism Service Fee payable at the airport at the time of departure.
  • Helicopter evacuation.

PS: Inquire the market and this is the cheapest all inclusive quote you are going to get. Agencies portray cheaper price but they will exclude meals and water en route which are going to be way more expensive as you go higher. I have reasonably priced the trek meeting the need of the client and cutting down middle players. If you happen to get a better price, please inform me.

Cancellation/ Refund Policy:

If for any reason ticket is cancelled some days prior to the trek. Client will be eligible for full refund according to the following policy.

No. of days before the trek Cancellation Charge Payable
more than 30 days Full Refund*

(*Minus Processing fee and reservations)

less than 30 days  30% of the total fee
less than 15 days 50% of the total fee
less than 10 days Non-refundable but Transferable*
For Partial Bookings  (100$) 50%

For detailed itinerary, Booking and further queries:

The Roads to Laddakh


Sar Pass

4220 m

Region Duration

Grade Altitude and KMS




Moderate 4220 m / 40 km

May – Oct

Activities & Inclusions


COST: 200 USD / 9000 INR


Day 1- Report at base camp Kasol (6500ft)

Day 2- Trek to Grahan (7700 ft) from Kasol 

Day 3- From Grahan  to Padri (8900 ft)

Day 4- From Padri to Ratapani (10700 ft)

Day 5- Ratapani to Nagaru (12500 ft)

Day 6- Nagru to Biskeri Thatch (11000ft) via SAR PASS (13800ft)

Day 7-Biskeri Thatch-Bandakh Thatch (8000ft) 10kms- 6 hours

Day 8- Bandakh Thatch- Barshani Road (5 kms-2hours) then by bus head transfer to Manikaran. Finally drive back to Manali.

Day 9- Group departs after Brunch.

For Detailed Itinerary, Booking and Further queries:The dates and Costs are flexible depending on group size and preferences.

Pin Parvati Pass

5319 m

Region Duration

Grade Altitude and Kms




Hard 5319 m / 40 km




Day 1 : Manali to Barsheni village and trek to Rudranath camp site
Day 2 : Rudranath to Khirganga
Day 3 : Khirganga to Tunda Bhuj
Day 4 : Tunda Bhuj to Thakur Kaun
Day 5 : Thakur Ganj to Mantalai via Odi Thach
Day 6 : Rest day and Acclimatization
Day 7 : Mantalai to Parvati base camp
Day 8 : Parvati base camp to Pin Valley base camp Via Pin Parvati Pass
Day 09 : Pin Valley camp to Wichkurung Thatch
Day 10 : Wichkurung thatch to Mudh
Day 11 : Kaza to Manali
Day 12 : Manali to Delhi


COST:  Ask for a quote!


For Detailed itinerary, Booking and further queries:





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