Govt. License No.88721/068/069, Tourism Industry Division Lisence No. 1477 / 069.  Remember us for: Adventure Specialist and Authorized Travel Agent of Nepal for Trekking, Hiking, Peak climbing, Mountain Expedition, and various trekking packages

Annapurna Round in Base Camp (25 days)

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The Annapurna Circuit Trek has been incredibly popular since it was first opened to foreigners in the early 1980s. But far from being too crowded, it is still a very personal experience and at Snowy Horizon we make sure you can feel the adventurous spirit. There are more remote, more challenging and more exotic trails elsewhere but there is still something very special about the Annapurna Circuit Trek that captivates first-time visitors as well the ‘regulars’.

Round Annapurna trekking is one of the best and rewarding treks in Nepal. In round Annapurna trek, the trekkers have an opportunity to explore the wonderful views of the southern and northern Himalayas and the beautiful Nepali hills. Round Annapurna trek provides tourists with an opportunity to explore many different Nepali ethnic groups, their culture and traditions. Excursion day in Muktinath is fantastic to understand the ethnic people and their culture. Trekkers encounter red rhododendron forest fully bloomed in March to April. The landscape in this trek is amazing. Some parts of this trek grant you a dense forest. And another part comprises just the necked hills and snowcapped mountains.


Day 01:Arrival at the Tribhuvan International Airport. Transfer to Hotel.

Day 02:Kathmandu to Besisahar (823m). 

Day 03:Besisahar to Bahundanda (1311m). 

Day 04:Bahundanda to Bagarchhap(2160m). 

Day05:Bagarchhap to Chame (2715m). 

Day 06:Chame to Upper Pisang (3300m). 

Day 07:Upper Pisang to Manang (3351m). 

Day 08:Leisure Day in Manang. O/N in Manang. 

 Day 09:Manang to Yak Kharka or Ledar (4018m). 

Day 10:Yak Kharka to Thorang Phedi or High Camp (4450m). 

Day 11:Trek Over Thorang La Pass(5,416m) to Muktinath (3798m).

Day 12: Muktinath to Jomsom (2713m). 

Day 13:Jomsom to Kalopani (2530m). 

Day 14:Kalopani to Tatopani (1,189m). 

Day 15:Tatopani to Ghorepani (2853m). 

Day 16:Ghorepani to Tadapani (2630m). 

Day 17:Tadapani to Chhomrong(2179m). 

Day  18:Trek Chhomrong  to Dovan(2670m). 

Day 19: Trek to Machhapuchhre Base camp (3700m).

Day 20:  Trek to Annapurna Base Camp (4130m). 

Day 21:   Trek to Bamboo (2310m).

Day 22:  Trek to Jhinu Danda (1780m) Hot Spring.

Day 23: Trek to Pothana (1900m).

Day 24: Trek to Dhampus phedi and drive to Pokhara (850m).

Day 25: Drive to Kathmandu by tourist bus.



Day 01:Arrival at the Tribhuvan International Airport. Transfer to Hotel.

After your arrival in Kathmandu our representatives at the airport will transfer you to your hotel and help you in checking in.Overnight at hotel.

Day 02:Kathmandu to Besisahar (823m). 

Today we head to Besisahar on a coach. About five hours later we reach Dumre. From Dumre we head to Besisahar, a small town at the head of the Annapurna Circuit. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 03:Besisahar to Bahundanda (1311m).

The trek from Besisahar is a gentle downhill walk to the small village of Bahundada. The village gets it name from the ‘Bahun’ caste. Overnight at teahouse.

Day04:Bahundanda to Bagarchhap (2160m).

From Bahundanda we trek down hill for a while and then the trek becomes a steep climb before we reach Bagarchhap. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 05:Bagarchhap to Chame (2715m). 

Once again the trail descends steeply through cultivated fields and deep gorges until we cross a long suspension bridge over the Marsyangdi. The trail to Chame stays near the river as it moves along side cliffs until it passes through the Tibetan villages of Jagat and Taal. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 06:Chame to Upper Pisang (3300m).

The trail from Chame to Upper Pisang offers a panoramic view of the Lamjung, Annapurna, Tilicho, Chulu East and Pisang peaks. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 07:Upper Pisang to Manang (3351m). 

Today we leave the Sherpa village of Pisang, passing through forests of pine until we reach the village of Humre. From Humre we walk further until we reach Manang. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 08:Leisure Day in Manang. 

 Manang is our base for acclimatisation as we prepare for the next three days of high altitude trekking. From Manang we could also visit the small village of Brada. Overnight at teahouse.

Day09:Manang to Yak Kharka or Ledar (4018m).  

From Manang, the trail climbs steadily out of the Marsyangdi Valley passing through the vilage of Ghunsa before we reach Yak Kharka. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 10:Yak Kharka to Thorang Phedi or High Camp (4450m). 

After an hours walk from Yak Kharka the trail passes through Ledar before climbing along the east bank of Jasang Khola and then descending to Thorang Phedi. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 11:Trek Over Thorang La Pass(5,416m) to Muktinath (3798m). 

Today we start early from Thorang Phedi and continue up hill before we reach the famous Thorang La Pass. The trail then drops down hill until we reach Muktinath. Muktinath is considered to be sacred by the followers of both Hinduism and Buddhism. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 12:Muktinath to Jomsom (2713m).

From Muktinath it takes about five hours to reach Jomsom, the headquarters of the Mustang district. The town of Jomsom boasts of an airport, the ACAP(Annapurna Conservation Area Project) office and a museum worth visiting. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 13:Jomsom to Kalopani (2530m). 

An hours trek away from Jomsom is the Thakali village of Marpha. Marpha is famous for it’s apple orchards and apple products like apple cider and brandy. From Marpha we walk along the riverbanks of the Kali Gandaki, passing through the villages of Tukuche and Kokhethati before we finally stop in Kalopani. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 14:Kalopani to Tatopani (1,189m). 

Our trek becomes steeper today as we pass through the deepest gorges at Dana, stopping in between at Rupse Chhahra. Then we continue walking down hill before arriving in Tatopani. Overnight at teahouse.   

Day 15:Tatopani to Ghorepani (2853m). 

 Crossing the hanging bridge over the Kali Gandaki river, we reach the villlage of Shikha. From Shikha we walk for three more hours before we arrive in Ghorepani. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 16:Ghorepani to Tadapani (2630m). 

In Ghorepani, just after an hour’s walk we reach the famous Poon Hill. The view from the top of this beautiful place is superb. The mountains that can be observed from the hill are the Annapurna I, Annapurna South, Tukuche, Nilgiri, Hiunchuli and Dhaulagiri. After taking in the beauty of Ghorepani we continue walking to Tadapani. Overnight at teahouse.  

Day 17:Tadapani to Chhomrong (2179m).

you will be trekking through the jungle. Along the way, you will pass many Gurung villages. You can stop to enjoy a lunch and then head on to the village of Chhomrong. This charming village is also home to the Gurung people and is situated on the lap of Mt Hiunchuli. Here, you can see an excellent view of Mt. Machhapuchare (Fishtail) and the narrow canyon of the Annapurna Sanctuary. You will have an overnight stay, allowing you to further explore the area. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 18: Trek  Chhomrong to Dovan (2670m). 

Today the trail drops down to the Chhomrong Khola and again we continue climbing to Khuldighar at 2380meters where there used to be an ACAP (Annapurna Conservation Area) Check post. There is a clearing in the forest a little further on, from which, the route travels very steeply down a rock bank then levels out, running through thickets of bamboo at the bottom of the gorge, keeping always on the west side of the river. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 19: Trek to Machhapuchhre Base camp (3700m).

The trail continues for about 2 hrs. from here, the route winds up steeply to a bank of rock and then levels out, running through thickets of Bamboo at the bottom of the gorge keeping always on the west side of the river. It then reaches the small shrine at Panchen Barah and from here the trail climbs to Himalaya Hotel it's about an hour walk, first on a rocky trail through forests then up a steep ravine, to Hinko at 2,960m. The trail crosses a ravine & a major avalanche track just beyond Hinko, then climbs through large boulders. About half an hour beyond Hinko we reach Deurali at 3,000m. As the trail continues into the sanctuary, it crosses two wide avalanche tracks on a narrow trail that huddles up against the cliffs. The trail then descends to meet the Modi Khola & follows the river to Bagar. From Bagar we climb across more avalanche paths cross a moraine & a stream, and then climb towards an area known as Machhapchhre Base Camp at 3700m. One can have panoramic views of Hiunchuli, Annapurna I, Annapurna III, and Gangapurna & Machhapuchhre (6,997m). Overnight at teahouse.

Day 20:  Trek to Annapurna Base Camp (4130m). 

On the way to Annapurna base Camp (ABC) from Machhapuchhre base Camp (MBC), the vegetation disappears. We'll see the snow boulders melting and forming small streams. The path widens as we enter the sanctuary, follows a stream, and then climbs to a few huts alongside a moraine. There are sensational views of the near-vertical south face of Annapurna towering above the sanctuary. Annapurna Base Camp sanctuary boasts of a dynamic view without anything impeding panorama of the 360 degrees. Savor the mesmerizing views of the Machhapuchre, Annapurna south, Annapurna I, Hiunchuli and other peaks. Climax of our trip almost ends today. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 21:   Trek to Bamboo (2310m).

Get up in the early morning and savor the magnificent sunrise over the Himalayas from Annapurna base camp. After taking breakfast, we start descending from Annapurna base camp to Bamboo back through Machhapuchre base camp, Deurali, Himalayan Hotel, Dovan and finally reach at Bamboo (2310m). Heading back down to the valley is much easier than climbing up. You will see the waterfalls that drop down from a high point to the rocks below. We pass through the forests with great views of Fishtail and Hiunchuli mountains. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 22:  Trek to Jhinu Danda (1780m) Hot Spring.

From Bamboo we make a steep ascent to the Kuldi Ghar and then to Sinuwa following the stone steps that leads to Lower Chhomrong. Then we ascend on the thousand stony steps taking us to Upper Chhomrong. From Chhomrong we descend to Jhinu Danda. We today get opportunity to enjoy hot springs lying just a 15-min walk from Jhinu Danda but there is not available teahouse so you have to return Jhinu Danda. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 23: Trek to Pothana (1900m).

Jhinu danda trek to Pothana (1900m), The first part of the trek is descent and then appears through flat land until you reach Himal Pani. Here you find beautiful waterfall. Beyond this town, the trail ascends gently crossing numerous streams and terraces. After short trek, you will be at Landruk village (1545m), a pretty big village inhabited by mixed community of Gurung, Magar and Brahmin as well. Now the trail gently ascends to Tolka (1700m.) and then ascent and level path to Bherikharka. From here, the trail goes steeply up to Deurali (2100m.) with a view of different mountain peaks in panorama. Now the trail gradually descends to Pothana passing through different oak forests. Pothana is a small town resided by Gurung, an ethnic community of Nepal. From here too, you can enjoy the splendid views of various mountain peaks. Overnight at teahouse.

Day 24: Trek to Dhampus phedi and drive to Pokhara (850m).

Trek from Pothana to Dhampus Phedi and it takes approximately three hours and drive from Dhampus Phedi to Pokhara by private vehicle. The trail is gently descent up to Dhampus, a village mainly inhabited by Gurung. Now you trek through flat land for some distance and steeply descend to Dhampus Phedi. Now you take vehicle to drive from Dhampus Phedi to Pokhara it takes about 35 minutes driving distance. Overnight at hotel.

Day 25: Drive to Kathmandu by tourist bus.

It takes about seven hours, while driving from Pokhara to Kathmandu, you head up to Damauli,, Dumre, Muglin and Kurintar where the Nepal's first Cable car is operated to reach to Manakamana Temple. En route, you could enjoy the mountain views, green sceneries, rice terrace fields, vegetable fields and people being engaged in their daily life activities. From Naubishe you climb up to Thankot, the gateway to capital city. You can also fly from Pokhara to Kathmandu which takes about 25 minutes. Overnight at  Hotel.


date and cost coming soon


Although we do our best to follow the schedule above; on such adventurous trip like Everest Base Camp trek, itinerary is subject to change due to weather, route conditions, local politics, transport or and other factors beyond our control. Apex Himalaya Treks and Expedition guide/leader would decide the best alternatives considering the best concern of the whole group

Cost Includes

•Accommodation in Kathmandu and Pokhara in B&B basis.

•All your Meals (breakfast, lunch and dinner) during the trek.

•Clean Tea-house accommodation around, during the trek.

•Government license holder English speaking guide and his food, accommodations, salary, insurance, equipments, medicine and transportations.

•Porters in the ratio of (2trekkers: 1porter) and salary and other private expenses of porter, like lodging, food cost and transportation cost. 

•International Airport picks up & drops by private vehicle.

•Guide food, accommodation, salary, insurance, equipments, and medicine.

•Annapurna Conservation area fee (ACAP)

•Trekker’s information management system (TIMS) card fee.

•Travel & Rescue arrangements.

•All our government taxes and official expenses.

Cost Excludes

•Lunch and dinner during your stay in Kathmandu and Pokhara.

•Entrance fee while during sightseeing around Kathmandu and Pokhara

•Personal expenses such as laundry, telephone calls, sweets, snacks, tips, etc.,

•All beverages and bar bills.

•Travel Insurance (Essential).

•Personal trekking equipment.

•Tips for staffs and driver's.

•Any loss arising due to unforeseen circumstances that is beyond our control.

•Other costs that are not mentioned above as include(s).


Q:  Is Nepal safe enough for tourist to travel?

Yes. In the past, Nepal has experienced political unrest, however since November of 2006, the signed Nepal Peace Agreement, between the Government of Nepal and the Nepal Communist Party (Maoists) has brought this unrest to a close.

Q: Which is the best time to visit Nepal?

The best season to visit Nepal is after the monsoons that end in August until mid-December, before the winter sets in. Also, from mid-February to early June are the most preferred months by visitors. During these two periods, the rains wash the dusty tracks and the valley looks magnificent with blooming flowers. Mountain views are clear most of the time. It is humid in plains at this time but it is still better than the scorching heat of the summer.

It is best to visit hilly areas in summer; that is, the months of May and June. The average temperature at that time is around 22-25 degrees Celsius. Nights are a bit chilly in the lower Himalayan region but are comfortable. Mountainous areas are extremely unsafe during the monsoon season, which are very common. The persistent rains make the hilly tracts slippery.


In winter, most of the hilly areas become threats due to very heavy snowfall and avalanches, but if you are fond of snowfall then you can opt for the lower Himalayan regions that look beautiful covered in blankets of snow.

Q: Is it important to take any vaccines?You should contact your general practitioner or travel clinic for the latest travel health advice. It is advisable to be up-to-date with Tetanus, Polio, Typhoid, and Hepatitis A vaccination shots. If you are extending your stay in Nepal you may need anti-malarial protection.


Q: Do I need travel insurance?

It is necessary to have travel insurance for all clients to take in any tour. It should provide adequate protection for the full duration of the tour to cover personal injury, medical expenses, repatriation expenses, helicopter evacuation, loss of luggage, etc. You can arrange this yourself or through Apex Himalaya in Nepal. The coverage per day is $15 dollars per person.

You must advise your insurer that you are going on a trek at relatively high altitudes and that your cover needs to include air evacuation and repatriation. A copy of your insurance document should be sent to us prior to coming to Nepal.

Q: Do you have an airport pick-service?

Yes we do. If requested prior to your arrival, we can arrange for our airport representative to greet you outside the Terminal Hall. She/he will be holding an ‘Apex Himalaya’ sign with your name on it. Upon arrival, you will be taken to your hotel.

Q:  How much shall I bring & where can I exchange my money?

You can exchange in Nepal, primarily in Kathmandu and in Pokhara. It really depends on your budget and what you want to do and for how long but approximately $500-$1700 in either travelers’ cheques or cash for your trip would be sufficient. ATM cards and credit cards can be used in Kathmandu Pokhara and other cities if additional cash needed. You will need $30 for the tourist visa fee (can receive visa upon entry) at the Kathmandu International Airport. You must pay only in cash in U.S. dollars or Euros. It is advisable to exchange your money either on your first day or the day after while you are in Kathmandu at a reliable money exchange counter.

Q:  Why Should I trek with an agency?

Trekking with an agency can be worthwhile for those who are on a very tight schedule but not on money. A trekking agency can organize a trek for you at affordable costs, which includes food, accommodations, transportation, porters and guides. To receive trekking permits and TIMS cards, clients must go through a trekking agency for issuing and ensuring a safe and legalized trek or tour.

Q: Does your company provide a TIMS card?

Apex Himalaya is a government registered company and a member of TAAN (Trekking Agencies’ Association of Nepal). We are legally authorized to provide TIMS cards to trekkers. For further information about this, please contact us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Q: Should I need to be totally fit in order to trek?

If you are reasonably fit and enjoy walking you will find trekking suits you. Normally the shorter treks tend to be easier whilst the longer ones often require a better standard of fitness. It is important to remember, however, that trekking requires an adequate level of physical conditioning. To prepare yourself for a trek, especially a difficult one that lasts two weeks or more, some moderate physical exercise is recommended before you embark on your journey such as walking, running swimming, or hiking. It is also worth remembering you can choose the pace and direction of your trek.

*Any person suffering from a pre-existing medical condition or diseases must seek medical advice before considering any trek.

Q: What is the general duration of treks?

The duration of the trek depends on the region of the trek and on interests which each client has. Generally speaking, treks can range from 2-3 days to a month’s time or sometimes longer periods if trekkers’ wish. Even the same trek can be of a different duration for different trekkers depending on their wishes and interests on the route.

Q: What do we get to experience in a trek?

You will mostly be on well-maintained trekking routes that consist of dirt trails. The terrain on some of these trails may be long, steep climbs or descents as well as rocky, dusty paths and forest tracks. There are also a lot of big stone steps and staircases especially on the Annapurna circuit. In some cases, treks include mountain passes so the trail can be narrow in places. You will feel a moderate altitude effect starting at around 3,000m upwards.

Q:  Is it necessary to use a trekking guide?

There is no compulsion to use a guide while trekking in Nepal. However, no matter how experienced or fit you are at outdoor activities, it is important to have a good orientation to a new area, especially if you go trekking. We highly recommend every guest to use our trained guides so that guests can easily and safely complete their trek. We believe that having a qualified trekking guide is a minimum safety requirement and can also enhance your enjoyment and understanding of the region as they act as a companion and interpreter. Our trekking guides are well-versed in a variety of foreign languages including English and take full responsibility of everything during a trek or expedition.

Q: What else should I be bringing in a trek?

Most of what you need during a trek is available in Kathmandu, and you can buy them or rent them once you are there. Most books on trekking will list them; check one out before you embark on your trek. If you do not have a book yet and plan to get one only once you are in Nepal, there are some things you may want to bring from home. Bring ear-plugs to help you sleep in spite of barking dogs. A battery operated short-wave radio can be helpful to listen to weather reports or the news. Also bring along a pocket knife, sunscreen, bug spray, sunglasses, photographic equipment, binoculars, a compass, a good watch with possibly an altimeter, and a day pack. Others, you can buy or rent in Kathmandu for reasonable price.

Q: When I go for treks, can I store my luggage somewhere?

Generally your hotel or lodge will let you store your luggage with them for some nominal or no fee. As long as you lock up your bags, they are normally safe.

Q: What is the weather & temperature like while trekking?

The weather can be unpredictable in the mountains. However, at night it is generally cold and the days are generally warm. If it is raining at the base of the mountain, it will be snowing at the top of its peak. There will be heavy snowfall during the months of December and February. It is important that you stay warm and dry in just about any condition. Temperatures could be as high as 20 degrees C and as low as -10 degrees C.

Q: What are the accommodations like on a trek?

Along the trekking routes, tea-houses and lodges generally provide basic clean facilities with a mattress and a quilt or blanket. We can also offer you sleeping bags if needed (which need to be returned after your trip) but it is a good idea to have your own sleeping equipment if possible. Accommodations have private rooms with twin beds that may be used for double or single occupancy. Tea-houses have an adjoining dining room around a fire burning stove. You may take a hot shower but need to ask them to boil the water.

Q: Do you think it is safe to eat freely in Nepal?

In general, yes. But, it's always good to take sensible precautions in order to avoid any health problems. No matter how tempting --and it can get very tempting after a long trek- avoid drinking any other water than bottled water. If you have to drink non-bottled water, purify it with iodine or chlorine tablets (available readily in most drug stores in Kathmandu). Asking for bottled water in restaurants is always a best idea.

Do not eat roadside food that is exposed in the open air. Avoid buying and eating raw and unpeeled fruit and vegetables. Other than that, it is fine to have boiled, fried or properly packaged food items. Read the FAQ on Health and Insurance for details on what to do in case of health problems.

Q: What is Altitude Sickness?

Altitude Sickness is the effect of altitude on those who ascent too rapidly to elevations above 3,000 meters. The basic early symptoms of altitude sickness are headache, loss of appetite and sleeplessness. One shouldn't ignore these early symptoms as these symptoms may lead to more serious warnings and cause death sometimes within few hours. Medicine is no substitute for descent. If a doctor is available, he may give medicine and oxygen. However, the patient must go down to lower altitude even if treatment is given.

Q:  If I suffer from altitude sickness or any kind of sickness, what should I do?

First of all, your trekking guide will provide you with First Aid. If the case becomes more serious, you will be transferred to a health post where you can consult with a doctor. For acute sickness, at your request, you will be immediately taken down by helicopter or airplane to Kathmandu for treatment and rest. It is strongly recommended to descend from the mountain if you are suffering severely from altitude sickness.

Q: What is your cancellation policy and terms of conditions?

If our clients are unable to make their trip or want to cancel their trip due to any unavoidable circumstances, Apex Himalaya can only refund 65% of the deposited amount. However, clients can postpone their travel date or make slight modifications to their original travel itinerary free of cost if given proper notice. Please see our Terms of Conditions for further details.

Q: Which documents do I need to bring with me?

You should bring a valid passport (must be valid for up to 6 months after you return from your tour; keep an extra photocopy just in case), a copy of your travel insurance, cash and traveler’s checks (keep numbers and proof of purchase separately); flight tickets, emergency contact numbers of T/C’s, banks, insurance and family members and any medications.

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