A land of Dzongs, a Kingdom, a landlocked country, a montane ecosystem, a bounty of blue poppy and diversified hotspots is the land of BHUTAN. Situated between the autonomous region of China- Tibet and the Sikkim state of the northern part of India, Bhutan is the second least populous nation after the Maldives in its provinces. It has Thimpu as its capital city, which is also the largest city and Phuntsholing as its financial centre.
The identity of the land of Bhutan is based on Buddhism that is headed by a spiritual leader and has feudal lords governing its body. The country of Bhutan had a rule of a monarch, but later a constitutional monarchy was established and is a part of the Bhutanese democracy now.
With its diversified culture and a fantastic atmosphere of people and their abundant traditions, Bhutan is home to some incredible activities that can be done by a person in his lifetime.
1. Snag Your Target
With archery being Bhutan’s favourite national sport, be ready to score a bull’s- eye by shooting arrows at a tiny silver of a goal that is positioned 140m away.
You will find men with coloured throngs taking turns to snag on their targets and be ready to witness the residents of the village acting as cheerleaders standing around in circles with their most beautiful silk outfits. It is a sight worthy of watching and a sport worthy of playing.
The Coronation National Archery tournament and Yangphel tournament are the most significant events on the Bhutanese archery calendar, as well as those held during Losar, the Bhutanese New Year.
2. Fugitive Wildlife
Bhutan is so famous for its wild life creature which really so admired to watch like Red Pandas, Yetis, Snow Leopords. Every villager has a tale about a close encounter with a big, hairy minor and advice on how to escape one.
3. Tsechu festival
The highlight of the Bhutanese year is the Tsechu festival. It is a significant social gathering held on the tenth day of any given Tibetan lunar month, depending on the region.
It is a time of trade and ceremonial dances, as well as a chance to catch up with friends from remote villages. The highlight of any Tsechu is the Cham dance, where monks adorn fearsome masks and
Elaborate costumes and perform dance routines that are very energetic to loud traditional music. Each dance depicts a moral message, particularly with regards to showing compassion for emotional human beings, and is considered a form of meditation, but a lively one. The unfolding of a giant thangka marks the end of proceedings and the point at which rev gather to receive blessings before heading home again.
4. Trek into the hinterland
Bhutan has some of the world’s highest mountains, and free from the tourist hordes that descend upon Nepal. Bhutan is a standard place for trekking in the Himalayas. From gentle treks through ancient rhododendron forests to a challenging, 25-day hike that traverses half the country is Bhutan’s most popular and follows an old trade route. The Bumthang Cultural Trek avoids the high peaks and offers a timeless succession of picturesque temples, monasteries and traditional villages instead.
The treks also pave the way for tourists to visit the monasteries or Buddhist temples that are situated on high cliffs in the mountains. One such monastery is Taktsang Lhakhang (Tiger’s Nest Monastery) is Bhutan’s Machu Picchu. It clings to a sheer cliff face, 900m above the Paro Valley.
In bicycling is one of the major sport to do and explore the local nature vibes with beautiful scenic locations and pleasent climatic conditions make your day so special.The charm and the beauty of the tranquil nature in the whole of the tour will make you feel as if you are floating above the skies.