Tibet is one of the most beautiful regions on the planet and is a paradise for photographers! Read this post for upcoming photography tours in Tibet or email us at: email@example.com
Going from Nepal to Tibet can seem extremely difficult. In reality, it is quite easy! Read this post for clear information on how to travel from Nepal to Tibet. Still have questions? Email me at: firstname.lastname@example.org
UPDATED 28 September 2016: It is important to NOT list Tibet as one of your destinations when completing your Chinese Visa Application. Doing so will almost certainly give you problems. Read this post to learn why and how to fill out your application.
The overland route from Lhasa to Yamdrok Lake, Gyantse, Shigatse and Nam Tso Lake is a fantastic route that allows you to see Tibet’s most famous monasteries, temples and some of Asia’s most stunning high altitude lakes. Read this post for more details!
The amazing Himalaya! If you are traveling to Tibet, Bhutan or Nepal, no trip is complete without getting up close to at least one of the main peaks in the Himalaya. Himalaya tour information at: email@example.com
Tibet Dolma’s Home is a great hotel located near the Norbulinka in Lhasa. The owner, a local Tibetan woman named Dolma, is one of the most amazing women I have ever met. Of her 34 staff, 26 of them are physically or mentally handicapped. Read more on why I love this hotel!
I recently spent the afternoon with a fantastic group of about 40 men who live about 10 kilometers (6 miles) from the Tibet-side of Mt. Everest.
UPDATED 7 May 2016: A 7.9 earthquake struck Nepal in April 2015. Much of the damage has beeb repaired and Nepal is safe again to travel to.
UPDATED 7 May 2016: There is a lot of outdated and incorrect information on the internet regarding Tibet Travel Permit (TTP). This post will clearly explain what a TTP is and how you can obtain it.
UPDATED 30 October 2015: Travel regulations for Tibet can change quickly. Read this post for up-to-date travel regulations for all areas of the Tibetan Plateau, including the Amdo and Kham regions.