A day tour of Kathmandu covers the imperative landmarks of Kathmandu Valley inside one day. After having breakfast in a hotel we visit the well-known temple of Kathmandu like Swayambhunath Stupa (Monkey Temple), Pashupatinath Temple, Patan Durbar Square, and Bhaktapur Durbar Square, Kathmandu's biggest and most great Durbar square.
Underneath please locate some brief insights of knowledge about some of the landmarks and squares that we will visit:
Pashupatinath temple is one of the holiest temples of Lord Shiva, as indicated by the Hindu religion. Arranged on side of lavish green natural forest the temple is worked in pagoda style with overlaid rooftop and luxuriously cut silver entryways. The heavenly waterway Bagmati streams aside from the Temple. Pashupatinath Temple is generally visited on Mondays where the temple is swarmed by its devotees.
Syambhunath Temple can be seen from various parts of Kathmandu Valley as it lies on the highest point of a slope west of the City. Swayambhunath Temple is the most famous and in a flash recognizable symbol of Nepal, a 2000 years of age Buddhist holy place. We can likewise visit the Saraswati (goddess of Study) Temple which is close of Swayambhunath Temple. We can see many monkeys on our approach to Swayambhunath Temple, consequently its other name, Monkey Temple.
Patan Durbar Square:
Patan is a small city that contacts Kathmandu and Bhaktapur. The generally visited place of Patan will be Patan Durbar square which establishes various temples inside a little zone. The whole east side of the Durbar square is overwhelmed by the antiquated regal royal residence that was utilized to be led by the Malla Dynasty. Patan is otherwise called the city of expressive arts which comprises of amazing landmarks like Krishna Temple, Banglamukhi Temple, Patan Museum and numerous others.
Kathmandu Durbar Square:
Kathmandu Durbar Square is the right place to start our touring. The old imperial royal residence, running along the eastern edge of the square, consumes up more room than the various landmarks here joined. Kumari Chowk, home of Katmandu's "Living goddess", overlooks the square from the south. The square itself is crushed by the castle into two sections: the Southern part with Kasthamandap, the antiquated building that most likely gave Kathmandu its name, and the Northern part, taken up by different parades of statues and temples. The working here is the best accomplishment of the Malla tradition, coming about because of the incredible contention between the three royal residences of Kathmandu, Patan, and Bhaktapur.
Kathmandu Valley was once separated among the children of Yaksya Malla. For guests today, and for the Nepalese, it was fortunate that they, and later their children, started aesthetic fighting endeavoring to exceed each other in splendid contributions. Kings copy everything their neighbors worked in a significantly more excellent style. Today, every one of the three Durbar squares is visited by a great many individuals day by day. Unfortunately, the recent earthquake in Nepal devastated a portion of the temples, yet the squares are as yet worth visiting.
Good to Know
A deposit of 20% is required when booking this tour. The remaining balance will be charged 45 days prior departure. For any bookings within 45 days of departure, the full tour amount will be charged upon booking.