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Welcome to keep walking Nepal

We welcome you to this website, and also welcome your interest in Nepal.

My name is Ang Tshering Sherpa proprietor of KEEP WALKING – NEPAL with my brother Ang Ngima Sherpa. We cordially welcome you to join with us in Nepal as an honorary member of our extended family as opposed to a tourist.

We have a great love for our country and respect for those who wish to visit and be at one with its total environment. To fully appreciate and experience the splendour of our land, its people and its culture, you need to ‘belong’ to a family and it is with this in mind the above welcome is extended. With over 24 years’ experience trekking the trails in Nepal and Tibet our family has a wealth of knowledge to share with you.

We have included reference to a number of our activities on this page, however if your interests relate to dates, areas or pursuits outside those nominated, we are quite flexible and can work with you to satisfy your needs.

Popular activities provided are trekking, sightseeing and peak climbing, however white water rafting, mountain flights, paragliding, jungle safaris air ticketing and hotel bookings are available on request.

KEEP WALKING – NEPAL is a family business and our friendly family-member staff will welcome and gladly respond to any enquiries you may have.

Ang Tshering Sherpa

Business Proprietor,
Keep Walking Nepal

Top Destinations



Manaslu (Nepali: मनास्लु, also known as Kutang) is the eighth highest mountain in the world at 8,163 metres (26,781 ft) above sea level. It is located in the Mansiri Himal, part of the Nepalese Himalayas, in the west-central part of Nepal. Its name, which means "mountain of the spirit", comes from the Sanskrit word manasa, meaning "intellect" or "soul". Manaslu was first climbed on May 9, 1956 by Toshio Imanishi and Gyalzen Norbu, members of a Japanese expedition. It is said that "just as the British consider Everest their mountain, Manaslu has always been a Japanese mountain".

Manaslu at 8,156 metres (26,759 ft) above mean sea level (m.s.l) is the highest peak in the Lamjung District and is located about forty miles east of Annapurna. The mountain's long ridges and valley glaciers offer feasible approaches from all directions, and culminate in a peak that towers steeply above its surrounding landscape, and is a dominant feature when viewed from afar.

The Manaslu region offers a variety of trekking options. The popular Manaslu trekking route of 177 kilometres (110 mi), skirts the Manaslu massif over the pass down to Annapurna. The Nepalese Government only permitted trekking of this circuit in 1991. The trekking trail follows an ancient salt-trading route along the Budhi Gandaki river. En route, 10 peaks over 6,500 metres (21,300 ft) are visible, including a few over 7,000 metres (23,000 ft). The highest point reached along the trek route is the Larkya La at an elevation of 5,106 metres (16,752 ft). As of May 2008, the mountain has been climbed 297 times with 53 fatalities.

Manaslu Conservation Area has been established with the primary objective of achieving conservation and sustainable management of the delimited area, which includes Manaslu.


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Pokhara is third largest city of Nepal with an area of 55.22 km and a population of over 300,000 inhabitants, making one of the densely populated city. The city is located approximately 200 km west of the country's capital,Kathmandu. It serves as the headquarters of Kaski District, Gandaki Zone and the Western Development Region. Pokhara is the most popular tourist destination in Nepal. Three out of the ten highest mountains in the world — Dhaulagiri,Annapurna I and Manaslu — are within 30 miles (linear distance) of the city, so that the northern skyline of the city offers a very close view of the Himalayas. Due to its proximity to the Annapurna mountain range, the city is also a base for trekkers undertaking the Annapurna Circuit through the ACAP region of the Annapurna ranges in the Himalayas.


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Tibet is a plateau region in Asia, north-east of the Himalayas, in the People's Republic of China. It is the traditional homeland of the Tibetan people as well as some other ethnic groups such as Monpas, Qiang, and Lhobas, and is now also inhabited by considerable numbers of Han and Hui people. Tibet is the highest region on Earth, with an average elevation of 4,900 metres (16,000 ft).

Tibet emerged in the 7th century as a unified empire, but it soon divided into a variety of territories. The bulk of western and central Tibet (Ü-Tsang) was often at least nominally unified under a series of Tibetan governments in Lhasa, Shigatse, or nearby locations; these governments were at various times under Mongol and Chinese overlordship. The eastern regions of Kham and Amdo often maintained a more decentralized indigenous political structure, being divided among a number of small principalities and tribal groups, while also often falling more directly under Chinese rule; most of this area was eventually incorporated into the Chinese provinces of Sichuan and Qinghai. The current borders of Tibet were generally established in the 18th century. Following the collapse of the Qing dynasty in 1912, Qing soldiers were disarmed and escorted out of Tibet Area (Ü-Tsang). The region subsequently declared its independence in 1913, without recognition by the following Chinese Republican government. Later Lhasa took control of the western part of Xikang Province, China. The region maintained its autonomy until 1951 when, following the Invasion of Tibet, Tibet became unified into the People's Republic of China, and the previous Tibetan government was abolished in 1959 after a failed uprising. Today, the P.R. China governs western and central Tibet as the Tibet Autonomous Region; while eastern areas are mostly within Sichuan, Qinghai and other neighbouring provinces, as ethnic autonomous prefectures. There aretensions regarding Tibet's political status and dissident groups which are active in exile. It is also said that Tibetan activists in Tibet have been arrested or tortured.The economy of Tibet is dominated by subsistence agriculture, though tourism has become a growing industry in Tibet in recent decades. The dominant religion in Tibet is Tibetan Buddhism, in addition there is Bön which was the indigenous religion of Tibet before the arrival of Buddhism in the 7th century CE (Bön is now similar to Tibetan Buddhism) though there are also Muslim and Christian minorities. Tibetan Buddhism is a primary influence on the art, music, and festivals of the region. Tibetan architecture reflects Chinese andIndian influences. Staple foods in Tibet are roasted barley, yak meat, and butter tea.

(ref: wikipedia)

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Langtang is a region in Nepal to the north of Kathmandu and bordering Tibet. It is protected as Langtang National Park and has a number of high peaks including Langtang Lirung (7246m). As of 2012, the entrance ticket to the park cost 3000 Nepali Rupees which you must buy at the park entrance.TIMS are also available there : you need to bring passport photos for foreigners.

About 4,500 people live inside the park, and many more depend on it for timber and firewood. The majority of the residents are Tamang.

The park contains a wide variety of climatic zones, from subtropical to alpine. Approximately 25% of the park is forested. Trees include the deciduous Oak and Maple, and evergreens like Pine, and various types of Rhododendron. Animal life includes Himalayan black bear, the goat-like Himalayan tahr, Rhesus monkeys and Red Pandas. There are also stories of Yeti sightings.

The park contains the Gosainkunda lakes, sacred to Hindus. Pilgrimages are made there in August. Another spiritual site is the Buddhist monastery Kyanjin Gompa.

Popular activities for tourists in the park include trekking, climbing, and white-water rafting.

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Keep Walking Nepal is “Open” for Business and Helping to REBUILD NEPAL

Community people removing the damaged stupa material

It is impossible to quantify the impact of the recent earthquake in Nepal. The rebuilding of our land has begun and you can once again hear the children singing as they peer out from their new ‘tent’ or patched homes.

Help us get back on our feet by visiting our country. CLICK HERE

Keep Walking Nepal’s Community Rebuilding Projects

Want to get your hands dirty? We would love to have you ‘on-board’ to assist with our community rebuilding projects, CLICK HERE to see how you can get involved in projects that Keep Walking Nepal is sponsoring in the Solukhumbu Valley.

Upcoming Community Rebuilding Projects

- Phongmoche Historical Monastery re-build project (15 Days)
- Junbesi village incinerator project (12 Days)
- Junbesi village Stupa re-build project (12 Days)