- Booking Type Instant Booking
- duration 12 days
- tour type Private
- age requirement 8+ years old
- max group size 12
- guiding method Entrance ticket or transfer
- Tick Everest Base Camp off your bucket list
- Enjoy your journey through one of the most popular trekking routes in the world
- See the mighty Himalayas
- Observe Sherpa culture from up close
Start trekking after that. Continue your journey through Phakding, Namche Bazaar, Pangboche, Dingboche, Chhukung, and Lobuche to reach Gorakshep, the last destination before the base camp. Reach Everest Base Camp and see some of the highest mountains in the world right in front of you. Climb Kala Patthar a 360-degree view of the Himalayas.
Take the trail back to Lukla and hop on the plane to Kathmandu. This tour comes to an end after we have dropped you off at your hotel in the city. Please note that meals are not included in the tour price. We suggest you budget USD 250 to USD 350 per person for meals during the trek.
We hope that you enjoyed your trip with us. Though the weather was not very supportive for uphill trek, we believe you saw magnificent views along the Everest Region. We would love to have you back in Nepal and work in further dates with you.
Asian Heritage Treks and Travel”
Thank you so much for your valuable feedback through this review. We all our entire team is glad that you received all supports through our company and also hopes that you enjoyed your trip with us. Our duty towards to you is to serve the best for your satisfaction. We hope to see you again in Nepal with Asian Heritage to explore the more.
Asian Heritage Treks and Travel”
Day 1: Kathmandu to Lukla (flight) & trek to Phakding (2610 m)
Day 2: Phakding – Namche (3440 m)
Day 3: Namche Bazaar acclimatization
Day 4: Namche – Phorche (3800 m)
Day 5: Phorche – Dingboche (4410 m)
Day 6: Acclimatization day in Dingboche: Hike to Chukhung Ri (5550m)
Day 7: Dingboche – Lobuche (4910m)
Day 8: Everest Base Camp & Kala Patthar
Day 9: Gorakshep – Pheriche (4371 m)
Day 10: Pheriche – Namche
Day 11: Namche – Lukla
Day 12: Lukla – Kathmandu (flight)
- Pickup from and drop-off to your hotel on the first and the last day of the trek
- Kathmandu - Lukla - Kathmandu domestic airline tickets, including all airline taxes and fuel surcharges
- Accommodation in tea houses / lodges along the trek as per the itinerary
- A professional, English-speaking trekking guide with meals, accommodation, salary and insurance
- Sagarmatha National Park entrance permits
- Trekkers Information Management System (TIMS) registration card (two passport-sized photos required)
- Necessary paper works, all government and local taxes
- Provided on request: Jackets, sleeping bags and duffel bags (to be returned after the trek is over)
- In the worst case scenario, we will help you with rescue and medical evacuation arrangements
- All government and local taxes
- Porter service
- International airfare
- Airport transfers for International arrival and departure flights
- Expenses that are personal in nature like hot water and drinking water, telephone, internet, laundry, etc
- All food and drinks during the trek (budget around USD 250 to USD 350 per person)
- Costs arising from natural calamities, mishaps or anything beyond our control. Your booking is non-refundable and non-transferable if you leave the trek voluntarily
- Meals and accommodation in Kathmandu due to early returns and late departures
- Porter service (optional)
- Tips for guide & porter
- Earn US$ 26+ in travel credits.
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Free cancellation up to 60 days prior departure, after which the deposit becomes non-refundable.Other Practical InformationRecommended trekking gear: During any trek in Nepal, you will experience a wide range of temperatures and weather conditions. The equipment you bring must function well in a wide variety of conditions. Your clothing should be lightweight, warm, dry quickly, and allow good freedom and movement. Please take the time to choose your clothing and equipment carefully, it may make the difference between a comfortable and successful trip and one which could have been more enjoyable. Clothing Lightweight hiking boots If you are using a new pair of boots you should work them in to avoid suffering from blisters. Spare laces are also good to bring. Pair of track shoes/sandals These are necessary at night to let your boots dry if they are wet, and also to allow your feet to breathe. Sandals are great for wearing in the camps and towns. Warm jacket A fiberfill or down jacket is easy to pack and keeps the body warm during cold days and nights at high elevation. Rain jacket/Poncho A guaranteed waterproof, hooded jacket is essential. Heavyweight and lightweight trousers Heavyweight trousers are useful in the morning and at night when you are high up in the mountains. Having an extra pair of light trousers can be handy. Also, rain trousers are practical. Loosefitting, long shorts/skirts A couple of pairs of these are easy to pack and comfortable to wear. •Lightweight, long sleeve and short sleeve shirts A long sleeve shirt is suitable for protection against the sun while trekking. Wool hat and gloves During the winter season these are a definite necessity for cold mornings and nights. Thin and thick woolen socks A couple of pairs of each will suit you for all conditions. Underwear: A normal quantity. Also, swimming wear is useful. Thermal underwear: These are optional but ideal to sleep in during the night. In the winter season, they are highly recommended. Accessories and equipment Backpack/duffle bag: You will need a bag with good back support and space to carry all of your trekking gear. A rain cover for your bag is very useful to have. Small backpack/bag You can use this to carry all of your personal equipment and daily needs. Sunglasses/snow glasses: These are great not only for protecting your eyes from the sun and snow, but also from wind and dusty trails. Plastic bags 24 large plastic bags are great for separating dirty or wet clothing. 810 small bags can be used to dispose of garbage. Toiletries Toilet paper and Kleenex can be hard to find as you get high up into the mountains. You can also bring hankies. Small headlamp/torch Spare batteries and bulbs are necessary as well as lighters and candles. Other useful accessories: First Aid kit, trekking map, pocket knife, binoculars, reading materials, games (cards etc;), notebook, pen and pencils etc; FAQs: Q: I have never done trekking before. Is this trek suitable for me? A: As long as you are reasonably fit, mentally prepared, and can walk for 6-7-hours a day then you should be able to successfully complete this trekking. Q: How long do we walk each day? A: The approximate duration of each day is specified in the program. On the rest days, you have the option to hike around the village or hike to optional places, or you can take a full rest during that day. Q: Are there charging possibilities for mobile phones, cameras and other electronic equipment available? A: The teahouses have charging possibilities via their solar panels. Please note, if it has been cloudy for a period of time, backup batteries might run out of power. The guesthouses usually charge between 300-500 rupees per hour. Q: Is there a laundry service available? A: Yes. Your guesthouse will provide this service. Please note that laundry will be done by hand. You can also decide to do your own laundry in a bucket. Q: Is there bottled water on the Everest base camp trek? A: Yes, there's bottled water from Lukla all the way up to base camp. But, the price goes up the higher you go. One liter bottle of water cost start around 70 rupees and at base camp cost well over 300 (around $3). A budget solution to this is to use a water treatment solutions or use water purifier tablets. Some purification tabs and drops make the water taste weird. Please be aware of that too. Buying boiled water can be a solution to save money from expensive bottled water but make sure if water was fully boiled or not before you buy. Q: Is there an age limit for Everest Base Camp Trek? A: There isn't any official age limit saying you can and cannot trek to Everest Base Camp. However, we recommend children to be at least 12 years old. Q: How difficult is the Everest Base Camp Trek? A: In terms of terrain there are no ropes needed and no ice picks needed. There is no vertical climbing involved. The ground is not paved. It is rough, rocky, and gravel-strewn. Most of the trek involves long paths that go up and down. People with weak ankles should take caution. Q: Is this trek accessible for children?? A: Yes, it is. It's advisable that the child is reasonable and able to understand and follow instructions immediately. Your child should be mature enough to recognize altitude sickness symptoms.
What is the weather going to be like when I travel to Everest Base Camp?
The weather in Nepal varies by season. For example, November to January is the dry season with sunny days, clear skies and usually no rain. However, on Everest Base Camp, the temperatures at this altitude will be cold, particularly at night. February to May and September to October is the most popular time to travel to EBC, with usually fairly dry and stable weather, although there may be the occasional shower. June to August is monsoon season in Nepal, but once you pass 3,000 meters altitude there is less and less rain. Check out our guide on the best time to visit Nepal for more on specific monthly climate and seasons.
How much money do I need to bring with me?
Your personal budget obviously depends on your spending habits and what is included in your trip cost. If accommodation is included, but meals are not, we would suggest that you bring around 30 USD per day per person for meals. Having a hot shower or charging your device sometimes costs extra. There are also sometimes small crafts/souvenirs to buy along the trekking route which you may want to bring extra money for. Also, consider whether you would be staying in Kathmandu or Pokhara before or after your trek.
Is quarantine in Nepal in effect for arriving visitors?
In response to the current Covid situation, rules for arriving visitors may change frequently and sometimes without notice. Please check the government travel pages and advisories of your home country and the official website of the Nepal Tourism board here.
- What happens if someone gets altitude sickness, does the rest of the group continue on?
- How does it work with a porter?