TMG Adventure is a tour operator in Nepal. which is registered and affiliated with relevant authorities and organizations. Trekking in Nepal is one of the best activities to do in Nepal. When travelers are planning to be in Nepal, first of all, trekking paradise, authentically Nepal is a place where more than hundreds of trekking routes are being explored and more remain to explore. A natural place where topped mountains are standing. This reason and the landscapes offer the travelers and make sense to do trekking in the Himalayas of Nepal. 

As TMG Adventure is working for than the decade in tourism alongside with our works. Our team realizes that Nepal is more than the Himalayas and a place where travelers can travel all season. TMG Adventure is promoting Nepal as “Nepal is more than the Himalayas” where you can get an opportunity to explore yourself in various ways. Nepal has diverse cultures, landscapes, religions and the history of a legend holding with the different living myths and the mountain.

TMG Adventure is a company promoting Nepal in a wide range where every season visitors can do travel and slogan with Nepal is more than the Himalayas, its beyond the Himalayas. The company has categories and displays how we can operate and how things are possible in the ground. Travelers can have a look at our experiences where you can find a huge era to do and make yourself unstoppable. Education Tour is one of them, below listed trips packages are only for you to get easy to list in your travel bucket. There are lots more regions where you can do a lot. Please feel free to contact us at any time. We are here to assist you anytime. You can contact us via email or make a call to one of our representatives. 

Cultural Nepal

Nepal has four major caste systems with 36 sub-castes who speak 123 languages as their mother-tongue. These communities have their own distinct cultures and tradition. Each part of Nepal, from East to West, or North to South, has its cultural setting. Traditions, religion, language, and social organization are important aspects of culture in Nepal. Sacred pilgrimage sites, historical monuments, and memorials reflect the richness of the Nepalese culture. Hindu and Buddhist traditions in Nepal can be traced back to more than two millennia. The majority of religious places in Nepal have majorly Hindu and Buddhist temples, monasteries and shrines. 

The cultural heritage of Nepal has evolved over the centuries. This multi-dimensional heritage encompasses the diversities of Nepal’s ethnic, tribal, and social groups and it manifests in music and dance; art and craft; folklore and folktales; languages and literature. Nepalese culture has had a big influence from Mongolian, Tibetan and Indian traditions. With altitudes and ethnicity, the dances, food, and language of Nepal slightly change in style as well as in the clothes they wear. 

Nepal has Lumbini, the birthplace of Buddha and the Pashupatinath temple, the religiously important Shiva temple of Hindus. Nepal is called the land of temples as there are more than 300 temples and monasteries. Nepal has several other temples, Buddhist monasteries, churches, masjid as well as places of worship for other religious groups. Traditionally, Nepalese philosophical thoughts are ingrained with the Hindu and Buddhist philosophical ethos and traditions. Nepal was declared a secular country by the Parliament on May 18, 2006. So the religions practiced in Nepal are Hinduism, Buddhism, Islam, Christianity, Jainism, Sikhism, Bon, ancestor worship and animism. Tantric traditions are deep-rooted in Nepal, including the practice of animal sacrifices. 

Nepal does not have a distinct cooking style. However, food habits differ depending on the region. Authentic Nepali taste is found in Newari and Thakai cuisines and most Nepalese eat with their right hand. The regular Nepali meal is dal (lentil soup), bhat (boiled rice) and tarkari (curried vegetables), often accompanied by achar (pickle). Curried meat is very popular along with Momos (steamed or fried dumplings). Momos are the most popular snack among Nepalese. You can find roti’s (flat bread) and dhedo (boiled flour) in the areas outside Kathmandu.

Landscapes of Nepal

Nepal (Nepali: नेपाल [neˈpal]), officially the Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal, is a landlocked country in South Asia. It is located mainly in the Himalayas, but also includes parts of the Indo-Gangetic Plain. With an estimated population of 26.4 million, it is the 48th largest country by population and 93rd largest country by area. It borders China in the north and India in the south, east and west while Bangladesh is located within only 27 km (17 mi) of its southeastern tip and Bhutan is separated from it by the Indian state of Sikkim. Nepal has a diverse geography, including fertile plains, subalpine forested hills, and eight of the world’s ten tallest mountains, including Mount Everest, the highest point on Earth. Kathmandu is the capital and the largest city. Nepal is a multiethnic country with Nepali as the official language.

The name “Nepal” is first recorded in texts from the Vedic period of the Indian subcontinent, the era in ancient India when Hinduism was founded, the predominant religion of the country. In the middle of the first millennium BCE, Gautama Buddha, the founder of Buddhism, was born in Lumbini in southern Nepal. Parts of northern Nepal were intertwined with the culture of Tibet. The centrally located Kathmandu Valley is intertwined with the culture of Indo-Aryans and was the seat of the prosperous Newar confederacy known as Nepal Mandala. The Himalayan branch of the ancient Silk Road was dominated by the valley’s traders. The cosmopolitan region developed distinct traditional art and architecture. By the 18th century, the Gorkha Kingdom achieved the unification of Nepal. The Shah dynasty established the Kingdom of Nepal and later allied with the British Empire, under its Rajput Rana dynasty of premiers. The country was never colonized but served as a buffer state between Imperial China and British India. Parliamentary democracy was introduced in 1951 but was twice suspended by Nepalese monarchs, in 1960 and 2005. The Nepalese Civil War in the 1990s and early 2000s resulted in the proclamation of a secular republic in 2008, ending the world’s last Hindu monarchy. 

The Constitution of Nepal, adopted in 2015, affirms Nepal as a secular federal parliamentary republic divided into seven provinces. Nepal was admitted to the United Nations in 1955, and friendship treaties were signed with India in 1950 and the People’s Republic of China in 1960. Nepal hosts the permanent secretariat of the South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation (SAARC), of which it is a founding member. Nepal is also a member of the Non-Aligned Movement and the Bay of Bengal Initiative. The military of Nepal is the fifth largest in South Asia; it is notable for its Gurkha history, particularly during the world wars, and has been a significant contributor to United Nations peacekeeping operations.

Religion of Nepal

Religion in Nepal encompasses a diversity of groups and beliefs; however, Nepal’s major religion is Hinduism which accounts for 81.3% of the overall population as of 2011. According to a survey, Nepal is the most religious Hindu nation throughout the world, with most of the important Hindu pilgrimage centers being concentrated in this country . It is a multi-cultural, multi-ethnic, multi-lingual and multi-religious nation through democracy. Shiva is widely regarded as the guardian deity of Nepal. Nepal is home to the world-famous Pashupatinath Temple, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, where Hindus throughout the world come for pilgrimage purposes. According to Hindu mythology, the goddess Sita of the epic Ramayana was born in Mithila kingdom of King Janaka Raja. The national animal of Nepal is the cow, which is considered a sacred animal in Hinduism. Because of this, the slaughter of cows is illegal in Nepal. 

Freedom of religion is also guaranteed by the Nepali constitution, but conversion to other religions from Hinduism is prohibited by law. Though nationalists have recently protested against secularism and again wanted to return to Hindu theocratic state. Before the movement for democracy in early 2006 and the sacking of King Gyanendra in 2008, the country was officially a Hindu kingdom, but the constitution still protects and fosters Hinduism religion observed by Nepali Hindus throughout the country. Hinduism is the majority religion in the state and profoundly influences its social structure and politics, while Buddhism (Tibetan Buddhism) is practiced by some ethnic groups (for example Newar) in forms which are strongly influenced by Hinduism; Kiratism otherwise is the grassroots native religion of populations belonging to the Kirati ethnicity. Islam, Christianity, Sikhism, and Jainism have made inroads and are the religious identity of small populations, especially in eastern Nepal.

History of Nepal

The history of Nepal is intertwined with the history of the broader Indian subcontinent and the surrounding regions, comprising the areas of South Asia and East Asia.

It is a multi-ethnic, multiracial, multicultural, multi-religious, and multilingual country. The most spoken language of Nepal is Nepali followed by several other ethnic languages.

Nepal experienced a struggle for democracy at times in the 20th century and early 21st century. During the 1990s and until 2008, the country was in civil strife. A peace treaty was signed in 2006 and elections were held in the same year. In a historical vote for the election of the constituent assembly, the Nepalese parliament voted to oust the monarchy in June 2006. Nepal became a federal republic on 28 May 2008 and was formally renamed the ‘Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal’ ending the 200-year-old Shah dynasty.