About Nepal

जननी जन्मभूमिश्च स्वर्गादपि गरीयसी
"Mother and Motherland are Greater than Heaven"

सङ्घीय लोकतान्त्रिक गणतन्त्र नेपाल
Sanghiya Loktāntrik Ganatantra Nepāl
Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal

Nepal officially the Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal, is a country in South Asia and, as of 2010, the world's most recent nation to become a republic citation needed. It is located in the Himalayas and bordered to the north by the People's Republic of China, and to the south, east, and west by the Republic of India. With an area of 147,181 square kilometres (56,827 sq mi) and a population of approximately 30 mill

ion, Nepal is the world's 93rd largest country by land mass and the 41st most populous country. Kathmandu is the nation's capital and the country's largest metropolitan city.
Nepal is a country of highly diverse and rich geography, culture, and religions. The mountainous north has eight of the world's ten highest mountains, including the highest, Sagarmatha, known in English as Mount Everest. It contains over 240 peaks more than 20,000 ft (6,096 m) above sea level.The fertile and humid south is heavily urbanized.
By some measures, Hinduism is practised by a larger majority of people in Nepal than in any other nation. Buddhism, though a minority faith in the country, is linked historically with Nepal as the birthplace of the Lord Buddha.
A monarchy throughout most of its history, Nepal was ruled by the Shah dynasty of kings from 1768, when Prithvi Narayan Shah unified its many small kingdoms. In 2006, however, a decade-long People's Revolution by the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) along with several weeks of mass protests by all major political parties of Nepal culminated in a peace accord, and the ensuing elections for the constituent assembly voted overwhelmingly in favor of the abdication of the last Nepali monarch Gyanendra Shah and the establishment of a federal democratic republic in May 28, 2008. The first President of Nepal, Ram Baran Yadav, was sworn in on 23 July 2008.

Nepal is of roughly trapezoidal shape, 800 kilometres (497 mi) long and 200 kilometres (124 mi) wide, with an area of 147,181 km2 (56,827 sq mi). See List of territories by size for the comparative size of Nepal.
Nepal is commonly divided into three physiographic areas: the Mountain, Hill, Siwalik region and Terai Regions. These ecological belts run east-west and are vertically intersected by Nepal's major, north to south flowing river systems.
The southern lowland plains or Terai bordering India are part of the northern rim of the Indo-Gangetic plains. They were formed and are fed by three major Himalayan rivers: the Kosi, the Narayani, and the Karnali as well as smaller rivers rising below the permanent snowline. This region has a subtropical to tropical climate. The outermost range of foothills called Shiwalik or Churia Range cresting at 700 to 1,000 metres (2,297 to 3,281 ft) marks the limit of the Gangetic Plain, however broad, low valleys called Inner Tarai (Bhitri Tarai Uptyaka) lie north of these foothills in several places.
The Hill Region (Pahad) abuts the mountains and varies from 800 to 4,000 metres (2,625 to 13,123 ft) in altitude with progression from subtropical climates below 1,200 metres (3,937 ft) to alpine climates above 3,600 metres (11,811 ft). The Mahabharat Lekh reaching 1,500 to 3,000 metres (4,921 to 9,843 ft) is the southern limit of this region, with subtropical river valleys and "hills" alternating to the north of this range. Population density is high in valleys but notably less above 2,000 metres (6,562 ft) and very low above 2,500 metres (8,202 ft) where snow occasionally falls in winter.
The Mountain Region (Parbat), situated in the Great Himalayan Range, makes up the northern part of Nepal. It contains the highest elevations in the world including 8,848 metres (29,029 ft) height Mount Everest (Sagarmatha in Nepali) on the border withChina. Seven other of the world's eight thousand metre peaks are in Nepal or on its border with China: Lhotse, Makalu, Cho Oyu, Kanchenjunga, Dhaulagiri, Annapurna andManaslu.

Nepal has five climatic zones, broadly corresponding to the altitudes. The tropical and subtropical zones lie below 1,200 metres (3,937 ft), the temperate zone 1,200 to 2,400 metres (3,937 to 7,874 ft), the cold zone 2,400 to 3,600 metres (7,874 to 11,811 ft), thesubarctic zone 3,600 to 4,400 metres (11,811 to 14,436 ft), and the Arctic zone above 4,400 metres (14,436 ft).
Nepal experiences five seasons: summer, monsoon, autumn, winter and spring. The Himalaya blocks cold winds from Central Asia in the winter and forms the northern limit of the monsoon wind patterns. In a land once thickly forested, deforestation is a major problem in all regions, with resulting erosion and degradation of ecosystems.
Nepal is popular for mountaineering, containing some of the highest and most challenging mountains in the world, including Mount Everest. Technically, the south-east ridge on the Nepali side of the mountain is easier to climb; so, most climbers prefer to trek to Everest through Nepal. Morever Nepal has 8 of the top 10 highest mountains of the world with postcard beauty.

Largest Cities
The 10 largest cities (by population) in Nepal are as follows
1. Kathmandu (Pop.: 1,442,271)
2. Pokhara (Pop.: 200,000)
3. Patan (Pop.: 183,310)
4. Biratnagar (Pop.: 182,324)
5. Birgunj (Pop.: 133,238)
6. Dharan Bazar (Pop.: 108,600)
7. Bharatpur (Pop.: 107,157)
8. Janakpur (Pop.: 93,767)
9. Dhangarhi (Pop.: 92,294)
10. Butwal (Pop.: 91,733)

A typical Nepalese meal is dal-bhat-tarkari. Dal is a spicy lentil soup, served over bhat (boiled rice), served with tarkari (curried vegetables) together with achar (pickles) or chutni (spicy condiment made from fresh ingredients).. The Newar community, however, has its own unique cuisine. It consists of non-vegetarian as well as vegetarian items served with alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages. Mustard oil is the cooking medium and a host of spices, such as cumin, coriander, black peppers, sesame seeds, turmeric, garlic, ginger, methi (fenugreek), bay leaves, cloves, cinnamon, pepper, chillies, mustard seeds, etc., are used in the cooking. The cuisine served on festivals is generally the best.

Music of Nepal
The Newari Music orchestra consists mainly of percussion instruments, though wind instruments, such as flutes and other similar instruments, are also used. String instruments are very rare. There are songs pertaining to particular seasons and festivals. Paahan chare music is probably the fastest played music whereas the Dapa the slowest. There are certain musical instruments such as Dhimay and Bhusya which are played as instrumental only and are not accompanied with songs. The dhimay music is the loudest one. In the hills, people enjoy their own kind of music, playing saarangi (a string instrument), madal and flute. They also have many popular folk songs known as lok geet and lok dohari.
The Newar dances can be broadly classified into masked dances and non-masked dances. The most representative of Newari dances is Lakheydance. Almost all the settlements of Newaris organise Lakhey dance at least once a year, mostly in the Goonlaa month. So, they are called Goonlaa Lakhey. However, the most famous Lakhey dance is the Majipa Lakhey dance; it is performed by the Ranjitkars of Kathmandu and the celebration continues for the entire week that contains the full moon of Yenlaa month. The Lakhey are considered to be the saviors of children.
Folklore is an integral part of Nepalese society. Traditional stories are rooted in the reality of day-to-day life, tales of love, affection and battles as well as demons and ghosts and thus reflect local lifestyles, cultures and beliefs. Many Nepalese folktales are enacted through the medium of dance and music.
The Nepali year begins in mid-April and is divided into 12 months. Saturday is the official weekly holiday. Main annual holidays include the National Day, Martyr's Day (February 18), and a mix of Hindu and Buddhist festivals such as dashain in autumn, and tihar in late autumn. During tihar, the Newar community also celebrates its New Year as per their local calendar Nepal Sambat.
Most houses in rural lowland of Nepal are made up of a tight bamboo framework and walls of a mud and cow-dung mix. These dwellings remain cool in summer and retain warmth in winter. Houses in the hills are usually made of unbaked bricks with thatch or tile roofing. At high elevations construction changes to stone masonry and slate may be used on roofs.
Nepal's flag is the only national flag in the world that is non-quadrilateral in shape, and one of only two non-rectangular flags in use (the other being the flag of the U.S. state of Ohio). According to its official description, the red in the flag stands for victory in war or courage, and is also color of the rhododendron, the national flower of Nepal. Red also stands for aggression. The flag's blue border signifies peace. The curved moon on the flag is a symbol of the peaceful and calm nature of Nepalese, while the sun represents the aggressiveness of Nepalese warriors.

History of Nepal
Kathmandu Valley
Neolithic tools found in the Kathmandu Valley indicate that people have been living in the Himalayan region for at least 9,000 years. It appears that Kirat ethnicity people were the first people to settle in Nepal and ruled Nepal for about 2,500 years.

Terai News writes, "Nepal has been highlighted for the last several centuries in Sanskritliterature like 'Skand Purana'. 'Skanda Purana' has a separate volume known as 'Nepal Mahatmya', which explains in more details about the beauty and power of Nepal." Nepal is also mentioned in Hindu scriptures such as the Narayana Puja and the Atharva Siras(800–600 BC). Around 1000 BC, small kingdoms and confederations of clans arose in the region. From one of these, the Shakya confederation, arose a prince named Siddharta Gautama (563–483 BC), who later renounced his royalty to lead an ascetic life and came to be known as the Buddha ("the enlightened one"). The 7th Kirata king, Jitedasti, was on the throne in the Nepal valley at the time. By 250 BC, the region came under the influence of the Mauryan Empire of northern India, and later became a vassal state under the Gupta Empire in the fourth century AD. In the fifth century, rulers called the Licchavis governed the majority of its area. There is a good and quite detailed description of the kingdom of Nepal in the account of the renowned Chinese Buddhist pilgrim monk Xuanzang, dating from c. 645 AD. The Licchavi dynasty went into decline in the late eighth century and was followed by a Newariera, from 879, although the extent of their control over the entire country is uncertain. By the late 11th century, southern Nepal came under the influence of the Chalukaya Empire of southern India. Under the Chalukayas, Nepal's religious establishment changed as the kings patronised Hinduism instead of the prevailing Buddhism.

By the early 12th century, leaders were emerging whose names ended with the Sanskrit suffix malla ("wrestler"). Initially their reign was marked by upheaval, but the kings consolidated their power and ruled over the next 200 years; by the late 14th century, much of the country began to come under a unified rule. This unity was short-lived; in 1482 the region was carved into three kingdoms: Kathmandu, Patan, andBhaktapur.

Kingdom of Nepal
Hindu temples in Patan, capital of one of the three medieval Newar kingdoms
After centuries of petty rivalry between the three kingdoms, in the mid-18th century, Prithvi Narayan Shah, a Gorkha King, set out to unify the kingdoms. Seeking arms and aid from India, and buying the neutrality of bordering Indian kingdoms, he embarked on his mission in 1765. After several bloody battles and sieges, he managed to unify the Kathmandu Valley and surrounding territory three years later in 1768. However, an actual battle never took place to conquer the Kathmandu valley; it was taken over by Prithvi Narayan and his troops without any effort, during Indra Jatra, a festival of Newars, when all the valley's citizens were celebrating the festival. This event marked the birth of the modern nation of Nepal.
In 1788 the Nepalese overran Sikkim and sent a punitive raid into Tibet. Kangra in northern India was also occupied by the Nepalese. In 1809, Ranjit Singh the ruler of the Sikh state in the Punjab, had intervened and drove the Nepalese army east of the Satluj river.
At its maximum extent, Greater Nepal extended from the Tista River in the east, to Kangara, across the Sutlej River in the west as well as further south into the Terai plains and north of the Himalayas than at present. A dispute and subsequent war with Tibet over the control of mountain passes forced the Nepalese to retreat and pay heavy reparations to China.
Rivalry between Nepal and the British East India Company over the annexation of minor states bordering Nepal eventually led to the Anglo-Nepalese War (1815–16). At first the British underestimated the Nepalese and were badly defeated until committing more military resources than they had anticipated needing. They were greatly impressed by the valor and competence of their adversaries. Thus began the reputation of "Gurkhas" as fierce and ruthless soldiers. The war ended in the Treaty of Sugauli, under which Nepal ceded recently captured portions of Sikkim and lands in Terai as well as the right to recruit soldiers.
Factionalism inside the royal family had led to a period of instability. In 1846 a plot was discovered revealing that the reigning queen had planned to overthrow Jung Bahadur Rana, a fast-rising military leader. This led to the Kot Massacre; armed clashes between military personnel and administrators loyal to the queen led to the execution of several hundred princes and chieftains around the country. Jung Bahadur Rana emerged victorious and founded theRana lineage.
The king was made a titular figure, and the post of Prime Minister was made powerful and hereditary. The Ranas were staunchly pro-British and assisted them during the Indian Sepoy Rebellion in 1857 (and later in both World Wars). Some parts of the Terai Region were given back to Nepal by the British as a friendly gesture, because of her military help to sustain British control in India during the Sepoy Rebellion. In 1923, the United Kingdom and Nepal formally signed an agreement of friendship, in which Nepal's independence was recognized by the UK.
Slavery was abolished in Nepal in 1924. Nevertheless debt bondage even involving debtors' children has been a persistent social problem in the Terai. In the late 1940s, newly emerging pro-democracy movements and political parties in Nepal were critical of the Rana autocracy. Meanwhile, with the assertion of Chinese control in Tibet in the 1950s, India sought to counterbalance the perceived military threat from its northern neighbour by taking pre-emptive steps to assert more influence in Nepal. India sponsored both King Tribhuvan (ruled 1911–55) as Nepal's new ruler in 1951 and a new government, mostly comprising the Nepali Congress Party, thus terminating Rana hegemony in the kingdom.
After years of power wrangling between the king and the government, King Mahendra (ruled 1955–72) scrapped the democratic experiment in 1959, and a "partyless" panchayat system was made to govern Nepal until 1989, when the "Jan Andolan" (People's Movement) forced King Birendra (ruled 1972–2001) to accept constitutional reforms and to establish a multiparty parliament that took seat in May 1991. In 1991–92, Bhutan expelled roughly 100,000 ethnic Nepalis, most of whom have been living in seven refugee camps in eastern Nepal ever since.In 1996, the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) started a bid to replace the royal parliamentary system with a people's socialist republic by violent means. This led to the long Nepal Civil War and more than 12,000 deaths. On 1 June 2001, there was a massacre in the royal palace. King Birendra, Queen Aiswarya, Crown Prince Dipendra and seven other members of the royal family were killed. Dipendra was accused of patricide and of committing suicide thereafter. This outburst was alleged to have been Dipendra's response to his parents' refusal to accept his choice of wife. Nevertheless there are speculation and doubts among Nepalese citizens about who was responsible.
Following the carnage, Birendra's brother Gyanendra inherited the throne. On 1 February 2005, Gyanendra dismissed the entire government and assumed full executive powers to quash the violent Maoist movement, but this initiative was unsuccessful because a stalemate had developed where the Maoists were firmly entrenched in large expanses of countryside yet could not dislodge the military from numerous towns and the largest cities. In September 2005, the Maoists declared a three-month unilateral ceasefire to negotiate.
In response to the 2006 democracy movement King Gyanendra agreed to relinquish sovereign power to the people. On 24 April 2006 the dissolved House of Representatives was reinstated. Using its newly acquired sovereign authority, on 18 May 2006 the House of Representatives unanimously voted to curtail the power of the king and declared Nepal a secular state, ending its time-honoured official status as a Hindu Kingdom. On 28 December 2007, a bill was passed in parliament to amend Article 159 of the constitution — replacing "Provisions regarding the King" by "Provisions of the Head of the State" – declaring Nepal a federal republic, and thereby abolishing the monarchy. The bill came into force on 28 May 2008, as the constituent assembly overwhelmingly voted to abolish royal rule.

The Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) won the largest number of seats in the Constituent Assembly election held on 10 April 2008, and formed a coalition government which included most of the parties in the CA. Although acts of violence occurred during the pre-electoral period, election observers noted that the elections themselves were markedly peaceful and "well-carried out."
The newly elected Assembly met in Kathmandu on 28 May 2008, and, after a polling of 564 constituent Assembly members, 560 voted to form a new government, with the monarchist Rastriya Prajatantra Party, which had four members in the assembly, registering a dissenting note. At that point, it was declared that Nepal had become a secular and inclusive democratic republic,with the government announcing a three-day public holiday from 28 to 30 May. The King was thereafter given 15 days to vacate the Narayanhiti Royal Palace, to re-open it as a public museum.
Nonetheless, political tensions and consequent power-sharing battles have continued in Nepal. In May 2009, the Maoist-led government was toppled and another coalition government with all major political parties barring the Maoists was formed. Madhav Kumar Nepal of theCommunist Party of Nepal (Unified Marxist-Leninist) was made the Prime Minister of the coalition government.

Religion in Nepal
Pashupatinath Temple in Kathmandu, Nepal.
Nepal religiosity
religion percent
Hinduism        80.6%
Buddhism      10.7%
Islam             4.2%
Mundhum     3.6%
Christianity    0.5%
Other            0.4%
The overwhelming majority in Nepal followHinduism. Shiva is regarded as the guardian deity of the country.Nepal is home to the largest Shiva temple in the world, the famousPashupatinath Temple, where Hindus from all over the world come for pilgrimage. According to mythology, Sita Devi of the epic Ramayana was born in the Mithila Kingdom of King Janaka Raja.
Near the Indian border, Lumbini, is a Buddhist pilgrimage site and UNESCO World Heritage Site site in the Kapilavastu district. It is held to be the birthplace in about 563 B.C. of Siddhartha Gautama, a Kshatriya caste prince of the Sakya clan, who, as the Buddha Gautama, gave birth to the Buddhist tradition. The holy site of Lumbini is bordered by a large monastic zone, in which only monasteries can be built. All three main branches of Buddhism exist in Nepal and the Newar people have their own branch of the faith. Buddhism is the dominant religion of the thinly populated northern areas, which are inhabited by Tibetan-related peoples, such as the Sherpa.
The Buddha, born as a Hindu, is also said to be a descendant of Vedic Sage Angirasa in many Buddhist texts.The Buddha's family surname is associated with Gautama Maharishi.Differences between Hindus and Buddhists have been minimal in Nepal due to the cultural and historical intermingling of Hindu and Buddhist beliefs. Morever traditionally Buddhism and Hinduism were never two distinct religions in the western sense of the word. In Nepal, the faiths share common temples and worship common deities. Among other natives of Nepal, those more influenced by Hinduism were the Magar,Sunwar, Limbu and Rai and the Gurkhas.Hindu influence is less prominent among the Gurung, Bhutia, and Thakali groups who employ Buddhist monks for their religious ceremonies.Most of the festivals in Nepal are Hindu.The Machendrajatra festival, dedicated to Hindu Shaiva Siddha, is celebrated by many Buddhists in Nepal as a main festival.As it is believed that Ne Muni established Nepal,some important priests in Nepal are called "Tirthaguru Nemuni".
Islam is a minority religion in Nepal, with 4.2 % of the population being Muslim according to a 2006 Nepalese census.However, a more recent estimate indicates that Muslims constitute approximately 5-10% of the population.

People of Nepal
Perched on the Southern slopes of the Himalayan Mountains, the Kingdom of Nepal is ethnically diverse. The Nepalese are descendants of three major migrations. These migrations have taken place from India, Tibet, and Central Asia. Among the earliest inhabitants were the Newar of the Kathmandu Valley and aboriginal Tharu in the southern Tarai region. The ancestors of the Brahman and Chetri caste groups came from India, while other ethnic groups trace their origins to Central Asia and Tibet, including the Gurung and Magar in the west, Rai and Limbu in the east, and Sherpa and Bhotia in the north.

Nepal Weather
Nepal is, undoubtedly, a naturally beautiful country that enjoys pleasant weather round the year. Its geographical diversity has divided the weather into five weather zones — tropical, tropical zone, temperate zone, cold zone, sub artic zone and the artic zone. The country enjoys different seasons of spring, summer, monsoons, autumn, and winter. However, the spring and autumn season offer the ideal time to visit the country when it is neither too hot, nor too cold.

Spring season in Nepal continues from March till May. It also offers the best time to visit the beautiful country of Nepal. In this particular season, the country attracts large number of tourists. The months of March-April are considered the second best season for trekking, the best time being October-November.

The month of June heralds the arrival of summers which lasts till August. During the summer months, the average temperature lingers around 280 C. However, the hilly areas experience much higher temperature due to scorching sun.

Nepal receives monsoons from June that continues till September, with 2,500 millimeters of rain every year. After monsoons, starts the dry season from October till November which offers enjoyable weather, as countryside gets lush green after the rains.

As the natives get a little relief from scorching summers and heavy rains, then comes autumn which lasts from September to November. This is certainly the best time to visit Nepal, as the surrounds get clear by summer monsoons. During autumn months, the weather remains pleasant, not much affected by cold.

Nepal enjoys winter season during December-February. The temperature reaches almost the freezing point during these months, while hilly regions experience rough weather and heavy snowfall.

Embassies in Nepal
Address: Lazimpat, Kathmandu
Email: cco@ktmdu.mos.com.np
Telephone: 4415389, 4415861
Fax: 00977-1-4410422
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 900 hrs-1700 hrs

Telephone: 5542980/5542981
Fax: 00977-1-5542979
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 900 hrs-1700 hrs

Address: Chancery: PO Box 789, Chakrapath, Maharajgunj, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4372843 Fax: 00977-1-4373265
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Thursday 0900-1315 hrs, 1400-1700 hrs Friday: 0900- 1200 hrs, 1400-1700 hrs
Telex: 2420 Dot NP

Address: Chancery, Lainchaur,Kathmandu
Email: indemb@mos.com.np
Telephone: 4410900, 4414990
Fax: 00977-1-4413132
Others: Working hours: Monday to Friday: 0900 hrs- 1300 hrs, 1330 hrs-1730 hrs

Address: Chancery, Suraj Niwas,
Post Box 879, Bansbari, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4371678
Fax: 00977-1-4371533
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Thursday: 0830 hrs---1315 hrs, 1330 hrs-1700 hrs Friday: 0830 hrs-1315 hrs

Address: Chancery: PO Box: 6327, Baluwatar, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4411740,4411958
Fax: 00977-1-414045
Others: Economic & Commercial Counselor's Office: PO Box: 4234, Naxal, Kathmandu
Tel: 4 434472,4 434972,
Fax: 4434792
Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0900 hrs-1200 hrs, 1500 hrs-1700 hrs

Address: Chancery: Lalita Niwas Road, Baluwatar
PO Box 6332, Kathmandu
Email: danemb@wlink.com.np
Telephone: 4413010, 4413020
Fax: 00977-1-4411409
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Thursday: 0900 hrs-1700 hrs Friday: 0900 hrs-1400 hrs Consular Hours: Monday to Friday: 1000 hrs-1200 hrs

Address: Chancery: Pulchowk, Lalitpur,
PO Box: 792, Kathmandu
Telephone: 5524812, 5520083
Fax: 00977-1-5522975
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0900 hrs-1500 hrs Consular Section: 1200 hrs-1500 hrs
Telex: 2225 BUSTAN NP

Address: Chancery: Lazimpat
PO Box 2126, Kathmandu
Email: finembka@mos.com.np
Telephone: 4416636, 4417221
Fax: 00977-1-4416703
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0830 hrs- 1615 hrs

Address: Chancery: Lazimpat, Kathmandu
Email: ambafr@mos.com.np
Telephone: 4413332, 4413839
Fax: 00977-1-4419968

Address: Chancery: Gyaneshwor,
PO Box 226, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4412786
Fax: 00977-1-4416899
Telex: 2213 aa kath np

Address: Chancery: Bishramalaya House, Lazimpat, Kathmandu
Email: israelem@mos.com.np
Telephone: 4411811, 4413419
Fax: 00977-1-4413920
Others: Working hours: Monday to Thursday: 0815 hrs-1545 hrs Friday: 0815 hrs-1345 hrs

Address: Chancery: PO Box 264, Panipokhari, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4426680
Fax: 00977-1-4414101
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0900 hrs- 1300 hrs, 1430 hrs- 1700 hrs Visa Section: Tuesday to Friday: 0930 hrs-1130 hrs

Address: Chancery: Jhamsikhel, Lalitpur, Nepal
Telephone: 5521855, 5535871
Fax: 00977-1-5525394
Others: Working hours: Monday to Friday: 0900-1300 hrs, 1400-1800 hrs

Address: Chancery: PO Box 1058, Himshail, Red Cross Marg Tahachal Kathmandu.
Email: koreaemb@mos.com.np
Telephone: 4270172, 4270417
Fax: 00977-1-4272041
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0900 hrs-1200 hrs, 1400 hrs-1700 hrs

Address: Chancery: Chakupat, Patan Gate, Lalitpur
Telephone: 5521788, 5524788
Fax: 00977-1-5523402
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0930 hrs- 1300 hrs, 1400 hrs-1630 hrs

Address: Chancery: Pushpanjali, Narayan Gopal Chowk, Ring Road, Maharajgunj,
PO Box 202, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4374024
Fax: 00977-1-4374012
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0900 hrs- 1730 hrs

Address: Chancery: PO Box 123, Baluwatar, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4412155, 4411063
Fax: 00977-1-4416571

Address: Chancery: PO Box 8802, Baluwatar, Kathmandu
Email: embassy@srilanka.wlink.com.np
Telephone: 4419289, 4413623
Fax: 00977-1-4435428
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0900 hrs-1700 hrs

Address: Chancery: PO Box 106, Lainchaur, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4371410, 4371411
Fax: 00977-1-4371408, 37
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0830-1230 hrs, 1330-1630 hrs Consular Section: 0930 hrs- 1230 hrs

Address: Chancery: PO Box 106, Lainchaur, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4410583, 4411281
Fax: 00977-1-4411789, 41
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Thursday: 0815 hrs-1230 hrs, 1330 hrs-1700 hrs Friday: 0815 hrs-1230 hrs, 1330 hrs-1515 hrs

Address: Chancery: Panipokhari, Kathmandu
Telephone: 4411179, 4413890
Fax: 00977-1-4419963
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 0800 hrs-1700 hrs

Address: Chancery: Baluwatar, Kathmandu
Email: eudelnep@mos.com.np
Telephone: 4423569, 4429445
Fax: 00977-1-4423541
Others: Working Hours: Monday to Friday: 900 hrs-1700 hrs

Address: Chancery: SAARC Secretariat Tridevi Marg, Kathmandu
Email: saarc@mos.com.np
Telephone: 4221785, 4226350
Fax: 00977-1-4227033
Others: Working hours Monday to Friday:0900 hrs-1700 hrs

MT. Everest
Born Place of Lord Buddha (Lumbini Nepal)
Lord Buddha
Pashupati Temple
Bhaktapur Durbar Squar
Mt. Annapurna Range (Pokhara)
Ashok Stupa
Bharun Valley
Gosain Kunda Lake
Terraced farming on the foothills of the Himalayas.
Chitwan National Park
Tengboche Monastery

Snowcap Pick


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