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Romantic Getaways

Thimphu Sightseeing

ungshi Handmade Paper Factory and School of Arts and Crafts where students learn 13 different arts used predominantly in Bhutan.
Folk Heritage Museum- a fascinating testimony of the Bhutanese material culture and living traditions, National Library-houses an extensive collection of priceless Buddhist manuscripts.
Memorial Chorten-this large impressive monument with its golden spire was built in 1974 to honor the memory of the 3rd King, His Majesty Jigme Dorji Wangchuck (1928 – 1972).

Buddha viewpoint

The massive statue of Shakyamuni in at a height of 51.5 meters, making it one of the largest statues of Buddha in the world. The statue is made of bronze and is gilded in gold. It is located at the top of a hill in Kuenselphodrang Nature Park and overlooks the Southern entrance to Thimphu Valley. The statue fulfills an ancient prophecy dating back to the 8th century A.D that was discovered by Terton Perna Lingpa (Religious Treasure Discoverer) and is said to emanate an aura of peace and happiness to the entire world

Changangkha Lhakhang

A popular fortress-like temple perched on a ridge above central Thimpu regularly hams with pilgrim activity. This oldest temple in the valley was established in the 12th century. Parents traditionally come here to get auspicious names for their newborns or blessing for their young children from the protector deity Tamdrin

Takin Zoo 

Bhutan is home to Takins, a large heavily-built goat-antelope. Takin is the national animal of Bhutan. Some years ago the fourth king decided that such facility was not in keeping with Bhutan’s environmental and religious convictions, and it was disbanded. The animals were released into the wild. But the takins were so tame that they wandered around the streets of Thimpu looking for food and the only solution was to put them back into captivity and Takin zoo was born. It’s worthwhile taking the time to see these oddball mammals here.

Ta Dzong(Paro)

Once, a watch tower built to defend Rinpung Dzong during inter-valley wars of the 17th century, since 1967 it is serving as the National Museum of Bhutan, first of its kind which has a collection from natural history to religious paintings. It holds fascinating collection of art, relics, religious thangkha paintings and Bhutan’s exquisite stamps. The museum circular shape augments its varied collection displayed over several floors.

Rinpung Dzong(Paro)

Built in 1646 by Shabdrung Ngawang Namgyal, the first spiritual and temporal ruler of Bhutan, the Dzong houses the monastic body of Paro, the office of the Dzongda (district administrative head) and Thirmpon (judge) of Paro district. The approach to the Dzong is through a traditional covered bridge called Nemi Zam. A walk through the bridge, over a stone inlaid path, offers a good view of the architectural wonder of the Daong as well as life around it.

Tiger’s Nest

The most revered temple in the country, Tiger’s Nest literally hangs on a granite cliff overlooking the Paro valley at 900m above the valley floor. Guru Rimpoche visited this place and meditated in the cave in 8th century. He spread Buddhism in the whole valley and established Taktsang Monastery.
No wonder,when you are looking at the Taktsang Monastery from Paro valley or from the bottom of the cliff, it seems almost impossible to reach the Monastery.

Haa Valley

Haa valley is one of the most picturesque places in the Kingdom, spread over an area of 1706 sq.km. opened for the first time to foreign tourists in 2002. Famous sites in the region are: 7th century Lhakhang Karpo (White temple) and Lhakhang Nagpo (Black temple) at the foothills of a venerated three brotherly mountains knows as Meri Puensum. The drive to Haa valley crosses 3988m Chelela Pass, your highest point of the trip, from where we can view of both Haa valley and Paro valley.