FAQs

Booking your trip online with us is simple as 123,
  1. To book a single trip package simply click the "Inquire-now" button at the top of the page and submit the online inquiry form.
  2. To book the multiple trips jointly simply shortlist the trips of your choice ,Checkout the shortlist folder and submit the online inquiry form.
  3. In both the cases check your mailbox and find our best quotes for your selected trips.
  4. Finalize your trips, submit the online booking form, pay the deposit and you’re on your way to your journey.
  5. To book our Special packages visit the related page and check for our special price and booking can be done directly on processing through the book now button .
Our representative will greet you upon your arrival at the airport of your booked destination He shall be holding a placard of your name for identification.
Yes, we advise you to get your insurance cover from your respective country.
Climatic conditions of Nepal vary from one place to another in accordance with their geographical features. In the north, summers are cool and winters severe, while in the south summers are tropical and winters are mild. The mid-land regions are pleasant almost all year round, although winter nights are cool. The Kathmandu Valley has a pleasant climate with average summer and winter temperatures of 19°C – 35°C and 2°C – 12°C respectively.

Yes, Nepalese Visa can be obtained on arrival at the Tribhuvan International Airport in Kathmandu Foreigners who intend to visit Nepal must hold a valid passport of at least up to six months and for the on Arrival Visa visitor needs to bring two passport size photographs.

For further details please click on our link:-

http://www.multilandtours/destination/nepal

As Nepal has a wide range of climates therefore both light and warm clothing in casual and comfortable styles can be a good choice. If you are travelling cities like Pokhara, Kathmandu and Chitwan in those areas from October to February woolen sweaters, jackets or similar other warm outfits are necessary. Short or long-sleeved shirts are good for March through May. From June to September, light and looses garments are advisable. If you are doing trekking you should have adequate clothing to keep yourself warm however if you missed any of your clothes during your packing , don't worry you can buy most of the garments in Nepal also.
Here is a detail list of equipment and clothing you would require whilst trek in Nepal:
  • Lightweight walking boots, spare laces
  • Flash light, Toiletries with towels
  • Sunglasses, Sunscreen with a high SPF factor
  • Lip balm with a higher SPF factor
  • Sleeping bag and down jacket
  • 2 Long shorts, A water proof jacket with hood or Poncho, Underwear
  • 2 cotton T-shirts, 2 trousers – (loose and comfortable), Waterproof pants
  • Thermal underwear(Top and bottom)
  • Gloves, Sun-hat, One pair of sandals, Woolen hat, 2 pairs of thin and 2 pairs of thick woolen socks
  • Water bottle, Purification equipment (Boiled drinking water will be provided but further purification with iodine or purification tablets are highly recommended), Iodine for the purification of drinking water, Daypack, Rucksack
Other than trekking equipment to be provided by Multiland as mentioned in the inclusion section of the package details you can either rent/buy other required items from Kathmandu, Pokhara, or Lukla-depending on where your trek is starting. Note: It may be a better idea to bring your own hiking boots from home, as the quality you find in Nepal may not be up to your choice compared with those you will find at home country .As a general practice new boots take a while to break in and get comfortable for you -so it is best to do this before starting your trek to avoid any discomfort.

High Altitude Sickness often known as Acute Mountain Sickness(AMS) is a mountain illness that happens to trekkers due to more exposure to low pressure of oxygen while trekking in high altitude over 3000 meters in the Himalayas. The main causes of AMS are less availability of oxygen at high altitude, dehydration, and rapid ascent.

Lack of appetite, nausea, vomiting, fatigue or weakness, dizziness or light-headedness, shortness of breath nose bleed, persistent rapid pulse and diarrhea are the primary symptoms which are visible in an affected person.

You can avoid suffering from AMS by taking following precautionary:
  • Increase the intake of water or liquid as you gain higher altitude
  • Take enough rest at lower level to acclimatize with the climate
  • Ascending slowly is the best way to avoid AMS
  • Avoiding alcohol consumption in the first 24-hours at a higher altitude
  • A descend of few hundred meters overnight may be enough to make you fit to start trekking next day
  • If you have any health related concern it is always better to cross check with your medical practitioner before trekking or climbing in high altitude and seek proper advice
For trekking in Nepal you do not need to an athlete or a mountaineer but to enhance your experience before you start your trek is to do a lot of walking. Try to spend an hour a day on walking on the road. Walk upstairs rather than take a lift , if possible, walk or cycle when you would normally drive or ride a bus, take the dog for a walk. If possible running a few miles for some days is probably the best single physical activity, Jogging and aerobics will also be handy. Those trekkers who are also planning to climb one of the trekking peaks need to be physically very fit. Please also be mentally prepared for Nepal.
There are plenty of cash machines or ATMs in cities like Kathmandu and Pokhara and most will accept cards issued by any of the major international banking networks .However It is always a good idea to keep a stash of a small denomination of Nepalese notes ready during local travel because away from cities finding of the ATM booth and the changing of bigger notes can be difficult.
Almost in all popular trekking trails of Annapurna ,Langtang and Everest the local villagers have built tea-house lodges. In tea house trek you stay at those mountain lodges and have breakfast, lunch and dinner in their restaurant. Normally the tea houses are more like hotels some are also with hot showers. Normally toilets are outside the tea-house lodge but now some lodges have attached or indoor toilets also.Tea-houses offer a variety of rice and noodle dishes, as well as soup and seasonal vegetables. A variety of cereals, bread and egg dishes are generally available for breakfast. There will also be plenty of snacks available such as biscuits, chocolate and soft drinks and in some areas you will find fresh fruit in season. You can buy packaged water (bottled mineral water) from local lodge and shop en route or you can also ask your guide to fill your water bottle with boiled water and treat with water purification pills.
In a camping trek you will sleep in our room size tents .The sleeping pads/ mattresses we provide inside the tents are comfortable for your pleasant stay. On our camping trek we provide three tasty, plentiful and nutritious meals daily, prepared and served by our camping crew, with a variety of local and western dishes. Breakfast consists of a choice of porridge, muesli and cereal followed by omelet, fried or scrambled eggs with chapattis or bread. Lunch is a selection of salad, cooked vegetable dishes, pasta and traditional breads. Dinner is a hearty 3 course meal soup, followed by a variety of vegetable, meat, rice and pasta dishes and completed with a simple dessert. Tea, coffee and hot chocolate are also provided at all meal. Boiled water is served for drinking.
For your good health, our guide will recommend you the source of safe water on the way with the water purification pills and even you can buy in some place. In the camping trek our crew will boil the water with required procedures.
Winters (November to March) are cold (the average temperature in January is -2°C) but there isn't all that much snow. Summers (May to September) have warm days with strong sunshine and cool nights. At higher elevations, above four thousand meters, even summer days can be chilly. During spring and autumn, you need to be prepared for four seasons in one day, including the possibility of snowfall. Each year, from July to September is the best time for Tibet tours.
Travelling to Tibet requires both Chinese visa and a Tibet Travel Permit so those with a Chinese tourist visa will still need to apply for a Tibet travel permit. You are thus required to send us a copy of your passport at least twenty days prior to the commencement of your trip, followed by your actual passport five days before the visa issuing days upon your arrival at Kathmandu.
Tibet Travel Permit is the official document that allows a foreign traveler to enter Tibet. It is granted by the Tibet Tourism Bureau. Tibet Travel Permit sometimes is also called Tibet Entry Permit or TTB permit.
In Tibet, you can use Chinese Yuan 'RMB', pronounced Ren Min Bi. But in Tibet people don't use coins as other big cities in China. Generally speaking, the Chinese currency is accepted at all places in Tibet. Credit cards are a convenient payment method in Lhasa but do not work well in other cities in Tibet. Most of the five star, four star or even three star hotels in Lhasa accept credit cards. The Lhasa branch of the Bank of China is the only bank in Tibet that provides credit card advances. Although US dollars can be accepted in Tibet, there are many limitations at shops to accept American currency. Exchanging your money to Chinese currency will be the best option for you, which can be done at the Bank of China.
We suggest you to carry casual attire style and layered clothing. In a day time you may need only a T-shirt or at most a lightweight jacket, but at night you may need a down jacket. Down jacket is necessary if you go beyond Lhasa and Shigatse to remote areas, the Everest Camp or further to Mt.Kailash. As Tibet lies at the high altitude and the effect of the sun rays will be more Sun glasses, sun blocking cream, moisture scream are very essential to be in your packing list.

The climate of India comprises a wide range of weather conditions across a vast geographic scale and varied topography, making generalizations difficult. Based on the Köppen system, India hosts six major climatic subtypes, ranging from arid desert in the west, alpine tundra and glaciers in the north, and humid tropical regions supporting rainforests in the southwest and the island territories. Many regions have starkly different microclimates. The nation has four seasons:

Summer (March, April and May) - summer in north India is really hot. The average temperature during this period is around 32-40°C (90-104°F), rising to 50 degrees Celsius in some places.

Monsoon rainy season (June to September) - The southwest summer monsoon, a four-month period when massive convective thunderstorms dominate India's weather, is Earth's most productive wet season. Since, the wind blows over the ocean, it picks up moisture and brings rainfall to the plains.

Post-monsoon period (October to November)- This period is termed the Post-monsoon season and falls roughly between the months of October to December. The weather is pleasant and cool during this period from October to December.

Winter (December, January, and February)- The coldest months in India are December and January when temperatures drop to an average of around 10-15°C (50-59°F) in the northern part of the country including north-west and north-east India. However, the average temperatures are higher in the eastern and southern parts of India due to the vicinity to the sea, where they are recorded to be around 20–25 °C (68–77 °F).

No, it is not possible to apply for an Indian visa at the airport. Eligible citizens traveling for leisure/tourism purposes have the option to apply for an Indian e-Visa visa online, before they depart for India, which will allow them to get biometric information taken at the airport and the visa stamped inside the passport on arrival in India. However, it is very important to know that the Indian visa application must be submitted in advance of travel, and approved before you can even board a flight to India; the process takes several days and cannot be done on arrival in India.
If you are travelling In the hot Indian summers we recommend light colored cotton tops, shorts and trousers with sun-hats. In the cold winter months temperatures may drop dramatically in early morning & evening hours, so some warm clothing is essential and if you are travelling to any of India’s national parks, remember to pack some long-sleeved cotton tops for game drives. Practical colors to wear are khaki, beige, muddy-brown and white. When visiting religious monuments and shrines you may need to cover up, so both men and women should pack some long skirts and pants. For women it is a good idea to throw in a scarf or shawl that you can use to cover your head and shoulders if required.
ATMs are a plenty across India. Most ATMs will pay out at most 10,000 each transaction - some will pay 20,000. The State Bank of India (SBI) is the biggest bank in India and has the most ATMs, and ICICI bank has the second largest network of ATMs. International banks such as Citibank, HSBC, Deutsche Bank (part of Global ATM Alliance), RBS (The Royal Bank of Scotland) and Standard Chartered have a significant presence in major Indian cities. Make sure that you have a four-digit PIN code for your card, as Indian ATMs require this for completing your transaction.

In the valleys, where most tourist activities are concentrated, the winters (mid-November to mid-March) are dry with daytime temperatures of 16 – 18 degrees centigrade while evening and early morning are cold with night time temperatures sometimes falling below zero.

Spring lasts from mid-March to the beginning of June, with temperatures warming gradually to 27-29 degrees centigrade by day and about 18 degrees centigrade at night. However, cold spells are possible up until the end of April, with a chance of new snow on the mountains above the valleys. Strong, gusty winds start blowing almost every day from noon to early evening. The first storms break, and they become more and more frequent with the approach of the monsoon which arrives in mid-June.

Bhutan Visa is processed through an online system by licensed Bhutanese tour operator, directly or through a foreign travel agent. The Royal Government of Bhutan does not grant tourist visa to independent and individual travelers. We will get your visa for you. You simply need to fill the visa form that we will send to you and send back to us. First select the Tour program you are willing to undertake and finalize the dates. We will check the availability of the Druk Air flights for the dates. We will send you the program including flight reservation, invoice and payment instruction. It takes minimum 10 days to process visa. So, the payment should arrive in Bhutan well in time. The Tourism Authority of Bhutan issues visas clearance letter with a reference number, which in fact, is the confirmation of your visa. You will be intimated the visa reference number. With this reference number, you can get your flight ticket issued from the Druk Air in Kathmandu, Delhi, Calcutta or Bangkok or we can make this arrangement for you. Your passport is stamped with actual visa at the port/boarder of entrance to Bhutan. You have to complete the passenger declaration form at your port of entry.
The Bhutanese currency is the Ngultrum (Nu.) and is officially pegged to the Indian Rupee. Ngultrum notes are in denominations of 100, 20, 10, 5, 2 and 1. The Indian Rupee is also acceptable all over Bhutan except Rs 500 and Rs 1000 currency notes. ATMs are located within all main towns throughout Bhutan, where money can be withdrawn using a Visa or MasterCard. In addition, POS (Point of Sale) services are available nationwide, meaning visitors can pay by credit card at most hotels and handicraft stores.