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5 Days Romantic Nepal Honeymoon Package
5 Days Romantic Nepal Honeymoon Package

Package Include: -

3 Nights accommodation in Kathmandu
1 Night accommodation in Nagarkot
Meals as per plan
All transfers and sightseeing as per itinerary
Day 1: Arrive in Kathmandu
Day 2: Sightseeing in Kathmandu
Day 3: Drive from Kathmandu to Patan/Sightseeing in Patan
Day 4: Drive from Kathmandu to Nagarkot
Day 5: Drive from Nagarkot to Kathmandu/Depart from Kathmandu

We are offering special price for this holiday package today!


The romantic honeymoon package to Nepal provide couples the ample opportunitis and perfect settings to romance! The couples may unwind amidst the picturesque hills and witness the beauty of sunrise and sunset. The casinos is a place to have fun together and also seek blessings at the revered shrines of Kathmandu. The tour covers Kathmandu and Nagarkot. Below is the brief tour itinerary of this Nepal Honeymoon package:

Duration : 5 days/4 nights
For many, stepping off a plane into Nepal is a pupil-dilating experience, a riot of sights, sounds and aromas that can quickly lead to a beautiful sensory overload. Whether you are  barrelling through the traffic-jammed alleyways of the old town or marvelling at the medieval temples of Durbar Square or getting on to a trekking spree hand-in-hand with your better half, albeit your spouse, your holiday would definitely  leave you both with romantic memories to linger on for a long time!

Day 1
It is easy to spend hours wandering around the Durbar Square, swooning over each other, and watching the world go by from the terraced platforms of the towering Maju Deval, as it is a wonderful way to get the feel of the city. Although most of the square dates from the 17th and 18th centuries, as many of the original buildings are much older, a great deal of rebuilding happened after the great earthquake. The entire square was designated a Unesco World Heritage Site. A good place to start an exploration of the Square is with what may well be the oldest building in the valley, the unprepossessing Kasthamandap. On the northern side of Kasthamandap, at the top of Maru Tole, stands this tiny golden shrine. It’s small size belies its importance, as this is one of the four most important Ganesh shrines in the valley. Ganesh is a much-loved god and there is a constant stream of visitors, helping themselves to the self-serve tikka dispenser and then ringing the bells at the back. A visit to this Shrine is thought to ensure safety on a forthcoming journey, so you might choose to make an offering here if you are headed on a trek.
It is uncertain how old the temple is, although its gilded roof was added in the 19th century. Look for
the golden shrew (Ganesh’s vehicle) opposite the temple.
To the south is the open Basantapur Square area, former royal elephant stables that now houses souvenir stalls and off which runs Freak Street. The main Durbar Square area, with its popular watch-the-world-go-by temples, is to the west. Within the square there is of course the Royal Palace and many temples built in the traditional Newari pagoda style.  Running northeast is a second part of Durbar Square, which contains the entrance to the Hanuman Dhoka and an assortment of temples. From this open area Makhan Tole, at one time the main road in Kathmandu and still the most interesting street to walk down, continues northeast.

From the entrance gate of the Hanuman Dhoka, you immediately enter its most famous chowk. Although the courtyard was constructed in the Malla period, many of the buildings around the square are later Rana constructions. During that time Nasal Chowk was used for coronations, a practice that continued until the crowning of King Gyanendra. The coronation platform is in the center of the courtyard, while the Basantapur Tower looms over the southern end of the courtyard.
The rectangular courtyard is aligned north–south and the entrance is at the northwestern corner. Just by the entrance there is a surprisingly small but beautifully carved doorway, which once led to the Malla kings’ private quarters.
Beyond the door is the large Narsingha Statue, Lord Vishnu in his man-lion incarnation, in the act of disembowelling a demon. The stone image was erected by the Pratap Malla and the inscription on the pedestal explains that he placed it here for fear that he had offended Vishnu, by dancing in a Narsingha costume. The Kabindrapur Temple in Durbar Square was built for the same reason.
Next is the Sisha Baithak or Audience Chamber, of the Malla kings. The open verandah houses the Malla throne and contains portraits of the Shah Kings.
At the northeastern corner of Nasal Chowk stands the Panch Mukhi Hanuman Temple, with its five circular roofs. Each of the valley towns has a five-storey temple, although it is the great Nyatapola Temple of Bhaktapur that is by far the best known. Hanuman is worshipped in the temple in Kathmandu, but only the priests may enter.
In Nepali nasal means ‘dancing one’, and Nasal Chowk takes its name from the Dancing Shiva statue hidden in the whitewashed chamber on the northeastern side of the square.
To reach the Mahabouddha Temple, you must walk southeast from Durbar Square along Hakha Tole, passing a series of small Vaishnavite and Shaivite temples. When you reach Sundhara Tole, with its temple and sunken hiti (water tank) with three brass water spouts, turn right and look for the tiny doorway leading to the temple.
As you step through, the temple suddenly looms above you, crammed into a tiny courtyard like a plant straining to get some sunlight. Built in the Indian shikhara style, the shrine takes its name from the hundreds of terracotta tiles that cover it, each bearing an image of the Buddha. The temple is loosely modelled on the Mahabouddha Temple at Bodhgaya in India, where the Buddha gained enlightenment.

Unfortunately, without plans to work from, the builders ended up with a different-looking temple, and had enough bricks and tiles left over to construct a smaller shrine to Maya Devi, the Buddha’s mother, in the corner of the courtyard!
The surrounding lanes are full of shops selling high-quality Patan-style metal statues of Hindu and Buddhist deities, and these shops even spill into the square around the temple. The roof terrace of the shop at the back of the courtyard has a good view of the temple and there’s no undue pressure to buy.
Day 2

A popular activity from Kathmandu is to take an early morning scenic mountain flight along the spine of The Himalaya for close-up views of Mt. Everest and other peaks from a distance of just 5 nautical miles. All major airlines offer the hour-long flights and each passenger on the six- to 30-seat turbo props is Guaranteed a window seat. The quality of the view depends on weather conditions. If the flight is Cancelled due to bad weather, airlines offer a full refund or a seat on a later flight.

Bhaktapur is a unique old town, as since time immemorial, it lay on the trade route between Tibet China and India. This position on the main caravan route made the town rich and prosperous, which in Turn fed the cultural life of the city, which today is a living gem of Hindu temples, pagodas, palaces and Monuments,There are two ways to approach Swayambhunath temple, but by far the most atmospheric is the stone Pilgrim stairway that climbs the eastern end of the hill. Constructed by King Pratap Malla in the 17th century,this steep stone staircase is mobbed by troops of rhesus macaques, teenage skater, punks who have made an artform of sliding down the steep handrails.

From a collection of brightly painted Buddha statues at the bottom of the hill, the steps climb past a series of chaityas and bas-reliefs, including a stone showing the birth of the Buddha, with his mother Maya Devi grasping a tree branch. You can often see Tibetan astrologers reading fortunes here. At the top, the steps are lined with pairs of Garudas, lions, elephants, horses and peacocks, the ‘vehicles’ of the Dhyani Buddhas. When you reach the top, remember to walk around the stupa in a clockwise direction.

Around 800m south of Swayambhunath at Chhauni, the walled compound here looks a little moth-eaten and overgrown, but there are some interesting treasures on display and the museum is never crowded.
As you enter the compound, turn left to reach the Judda Art Gallery , which contains some exquisite stone, metal and terracotta statues of Nepali deities and fabulous paubha cloth paintings. Look out for the 1800-year-old life-sized statue of standing Jayavarma,  as well as the statue of buffalo-headed Sukhavara Samvara with 34 arms, 16 feet and 10 faces! You can climb to the top of the mandala-shaped building for great views of Swayambhunath, but watch your footing as there are no guard rails.
At the back of the compound is the temple-style Buddhist Art Gallery, housing Buddhist statues, votive objects, thangkas and manuscripts as big as coffee tables, and there are some informative displays on mandalas (geometric Buddhist diagrams). A highlight here is the eighth-century stone depiction of the birth of Buddha, showing Queen Maya holding onto the branch of a tree.
To the north of the main compound, housed in a handsome Rana-era palace, is the Historical Museum , which displays a blood-thirsty collection of weapons, including the personal kukris (daggers), katars (punch-daggers), talwars (curved swords) and khandas (hatchet swords) of such national heroes as Prithvi Narayan Shah, the founder of Nepal.
In the same building, the Natural History Museum displays stuffed animals and old bones, including, the bizarre landlocked `jaws of a whale’. Upstairs are the rather matter-of-fact Numismatic and Philatelic Museums.

Day 3
Only Hindus are allowed to enter the compound of the famous main temple here, but you can catch tantalising glimpses of what is going on inside from several points around the perimeter wall. From the main gate on the west side of the compound, you can view the mighty golden Deity, behind an enormous brass statue of Nandi, Shiva’s bull. Inside the shrine, hidden from view, is a black, four- headed image of Pashupati. The pagoda-style temple has been a site of Hindu and Buddhist worship for far longer. If you climb the terraces to the west of the temple, you can look down on the gilded rooftop. There are more views from the top of the terraces on the east side of the Bagmati, inside the temple complex.If you follow the road running south from the side entrance to the temple, you will pass the Panch Deval (Five Temples), a former temple complex that now acts as a social welfare centre for destitute old People. Return back to the hotel early evening to leave for Pokhara!

A lively flight along stunning scenery brings the couple from Kathmandu to Pokhara, which lies on a once vibrant trade route extending between India and Tibet. To this day, mule trains can be seen camped on the outskirts of the town, bringing goods to trade from remote regions of the Himalaya. The enchanting city has several beautiful lakes and offers stunning panoramic views of Himalayan peaks,  creating the ambience that has made it such a popular place to relax and enjoy the beauty of nature.

Day 4
Nestled in a tranquil valley, Pokhara is a place of natural beauty. The serenity of Phewa Lake and the magnificence of the fish-tailed summit of Machhapuchhre rising behind it create an ambience of peace and tranquility. Pay a visit to the striking temple of Brindabasim which stands proudly over Pokhara. The temple is of great religious importance to Hindus and is the site of much religious fervor, dedicated to the goddess Durga who is the chosen guardian deity of Pokhara.  Later why not relax in a café, hire a boat and float around the lake or shop for Nepali and Tibetan souvenirs in the endless stalls and shops.
The couples find time to leave for the UNESCO World Heritage listed Royal Chitwan National Park. Known as the Terai Tarai ("moist land"), the landscape you travel through is a belt of marshy grasslands, savannas, and forests at the base of the Himalayas. The Terai zone is composed of alternate layers of clay and sand, with a high water table that creates many springs and wetlands, as the zone is inundated yearly by the monsoon-swollen rivers of the Himalaya. Overnight stay at the hotel in Pokhara!

Day 5
Reach Kathmandu in the morning, and spend some leisure and pleasure time by yourselves, to ignite the romance on this honeymoon. The best bookstore in town is so good that it is an attraction in its own right, particularly strong on antiquarian travelogues and there is a good teahouse and vegetarian restaurant in the back, for the honeymooners to have a quick brunch followed by that beverage delight to soothen the tired feet and nerves, from a hectic but scintillating time spent earlier.
Return back to the hotel and collect your packed baggage to catch a flight to your residence!

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