Everest Panorama Trek is a savior trek for those who are not ready for the Everest Base Camp Trek. As you know the Everest Base Camp(EBC) Trek is a long, demanding, and high-altitude trek. Not everyone can dare and do that trek. The trek tests its trekkers’ and challenges them in every step. If you are someone who is not set for the challenge of EBC Trek yet, don't get upset.
There is this Everest Panorama Trek that is a great fit for you. It grants you to explore and enjoy the Everest region at modest risk.
Also popular as Everest View Trek, the Everest Panorama Trek is the safest and easiest way to admire the Everest region’s beauty. It does not end up in the foothills of Everest like the EBC Trek but leads to the serenity of the region. You’ll witness views of Mt Everest, Ama Dablam, Lhotse, and other peaks without reaching the high altitudes. The trek is excellent enough to satisfy your wildest desires of touring the home of Mt Everest.
What if you do not reach the base camp, you’ll traverse through the picturesque land of Sherpas. Amazing settlements like Lukla, Namche Bazaar, Tengboche, Phakding are explorable on foot in the trek. It is a great pleasure to spend some days around those places in the Everest region. Everest Panorama Trek’s brighter sides are the lush vegetation, amazing terrains, bustling rivers, monasteries, and amongst all the mountain panorama.
Above all, the trek does not demand much preparation before the trek and is out of the reach of the mountain sickness. Tengboche(3,870m), the lovely village of the Everest region is the last high point of the trek. Altitudes above 4,500m are the difficult ones to acclimatize but in the trek, you will not even touch 4000m. That is why the trek is desirable for anyone.
You may also like:
(But it can be customized according to your requirement).
There are multiple selections in meals item in Everest region trekking. But, it can be basic and may not have choices in menu some of the rest places.
Guide and Potter
Taxes and Entrance Fees:
You need to plot the voyage of Everest Panorama Trek at the right timing. For that, you got two most suitable times: Autumn and Spring. As you have to experience the beauty of the right place at the right time. These two seasons are the best times for Everest Panorama Trek.
To start with Autumn, the season starts in September and lasts until late November. It is a peak season for trekking in Nepal. People seem to be attracted by the good climatic conditions of these months. The Autumn is a post-monsoon season, thus, the first few weeks of September can be wet but after that, the region remains completely out of the reach of rainfall. The mountains and landscapes are all crystalline during this season because of Monsoon’s rainfalls. Autumn’s temperature chart also does not fluctuate much. Instead, you’ll feel warm and stable temperatures in these months.
Likewise, Spring is the second most feasible duration for Everest Panorama Trek. March to May is a timeline of the Spring season in Nepal and in this time period trekkers start to flock again. It is the favorable conditions of Spring that lure many people to Nepal for trekking. Sound temperature, sunny and long days, low precipitation level, greenery, and crystal clear mountain views. That is how Spring is another top season for doing Everest Panorama Trek.
However, you can do the trek in the Winter season as well. You just have to be ready to face the extreme cold of the season in the Himalayas. Everest Panorama Trek is a low altitude trek and you can bear the cold of those areas with the right clothing. Pick either the early or late Winter for trekking, the Winter is less active in those periods. But it is too treacherous to trek in Monsoon, the wettest season of all. The trails start to get wet and slippery during the season. There are very high chances of landslides in the Himalayas.
Similar articles you may like:
Everest Panorama Trek does not come into the list of difficult treks at all. Rather it makes it to the list of the easiest treks to do in Nepal quite easily. The trek is not a challenging and testing one as compared to others. But that does not mean it’s totally an easy trek at all.
The trek includes around 6 days of trekking on the steep, rough, and sometimes straightforward trail. You’ll be demanded to trek for 5 to 6 hours a day throughout the trek. If you have never done any kind of hilly trek then you can find it a bit difficult. Otherwise, it is not a big deal to walk for that many hours per day. An inexperienced trekker can complete the trek if he/she prepares for the trek before 1 to 2 months. The preparation can be cycling, swimming, day hiking, etc. And a trekker must have to be in a sound health condition.
Moreover, the trek’s peak point is Tengboche which stands at an altitude of 3,870m. You’ll not end up at the high altitude places like Everest Base Camp Trek. Once you reach Tengboche, you’ll not ascend any further. That is how this trek is not difficult altitude wise also. And no fear of mountain sickness in the trek in any way. If you plan the trek in the right times, Autumn and Spring, you are guaranteed to have an easy trekking time.
The total distance you are expected to cover in this trek is around 50 KM. To cover this distance, you’ll be asked to trek for around 5 to 6 hours per day.
Tengboche village is the highest reach of the trek and you’ll not ascend more than that altitude. The village sits at an altitude of 3,867m above sea level.
As said before, the trek is not among the challenging treks. Rather it is introduced as the easiest trek to do in the Everest region. The trek is for those who have problems with high altitude and are not prepared yet. It doesn't achieve high altitudes like other Nepali treks. You’ll barely touch 3,900m altitude. And trek-wise you will cover 50 km in 6 days. With some preparation, anyone with sound health and capability can do this trek.
The basic sorts of accommodations are available in most parts of the trek. Teahouse will be your place to spend nights where you’ll get a twin-sharing room with two beds and clothes. The bathroom is not personal in these places and you have to pay for extra services like hot showers, wifi. However, you can get some good luxurious accommodation in Namche Bazaar.
You’ll get food menus from across the countries on your plate on the trek. Indian, Chinese, Continental, and Local(Nepali) are popular cuisines. However, everyone’s favorite is the Nepali trekking food, Dal Bhat. It is an energy-packed meal that consists of fried lentils, vegetables, steamed rice, and pickles. A Dal-Bhat meal can make you walk a long trail. There are teahouses, cafes, and bakeries that supply food to your plates during the trek.
Yes, the water you get in most of the places of the trek is clean and safe to drink. The tea houses and shops around the trail sell the mineral water. If you want to save the cost of water, you can bring water purification tablets to purify the tap water available there.
Well, the answer would be mostly no but anything can happen in the Himalayas. The trek is not the high-altitude trek and thus it is not that much in the reach of the sickness. There is one full day acclimatization day at Namche Bazaar to help trekkers acclimate to the altitude. It would be a rare case that someone got caught by sickness in the trek.
Yes, you can do the trek on your own. For that, you’ll need all the required trekking permits. Plus you will be responsible to book everything for you throughout the trek.
That can be a hassle packed job for you in a foreign land. If you go through a trekking agency, you’ll be free from all the headaches of the trek. The team will manage everything for you on the trek.