Author Topic: Kathmandu-all over the nepal and near by places  (Read 8653 times)

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Offline ангел

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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #30 on: February 10, 2008, 04:03:50 PM »
Lamjung

Lamjung district, a part of Gandaki zone, is one of the seventy-five districts of Nepal, a landlocked country of South Asia. The district, with Besisahar as its district headquarters, covers an area of 1,692 km? and has a population (2001) of 177,149. Lamjung mainly consists of agricultural villages. The Picture on the right is a scene taken in a village called "D Gau" or Dhital Gau.

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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #31 on: February 10, 2008, 04:13:52 PM »
photograph ....lamjung-besisahar(nepal)







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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #32 on: February 10, 2008, 04:19:37 PM »
BUtwal



Location :   A small city of about eight thousand hector square in area, situated on the low-altitude flat-land (Terai) near the border side to India, is a home to eighty thousand Nepalese of different religion, language, ethinicity and identity. Butwal connects Bhairahawa city, Tansen town, and Narayanghat city through different highways. Butwal is only 26KM from the Indian Border and about 22 km from Bhairahawa, and Tansen is about 36 KM away from Butwal.

What makes Butwal?
Butwal is known for commerce, industries and agriculture. It has Nepal's second largest horticulture business, and has more than one thousand industries and business enterprises employing over four thousand people. The Tinahu river waters Butwal's flat land, and many farmers use under-ground water system for drinking and supplying water to their farms. Many farmers here have embraced integrated farming, and schools and universities in this region continue to grow. Rice, Wheat, Bean, and Beaten Rice are popular agriculture produce. Many of such produce are equally imported from India and sold to major cities such as Kathmandu, Pokhara.

Places to See in Butwal:

Birendra Park : Visit weekly open markets (now open on Wednesday and Saturday) that takes place near the Park. During the Butwal Haat (Bazaar), witness the color of grains, seeds, vegetables and kitchen utensils and a crowd of people buying and selling. The park has abundant flowers and greenery garden, and is an ideal place for picnic and a favorite hangout destination for lovers.

Purano Butauli Bazaar : The Tinau river divides the new and old (Purano) bazaar while two suspension bridges, one located at Pulchok and the other located at Haat Bazaar, connect the new and old bazaar. Cross the river to visit Ganesh Mandir, Narayan Temple, Buddhist Monastery, and Padma Chaitya Vihar. The Monastery is busy during Buddha's Birthday known as `Buddha Jayanti', during which time, thousands of pilgrimage pouring into the Lumbini region also visit this Monastery.






Butwalबुटवल is a large town in southern Nepal, approximately 240 kilometres west of the Nepalese capital Kathmandu and 22 kilometers from district headquarter Bhairahawa. Its population in 2001 was 75,384.[1]

It is the headquarter of the Lumbini Zone. It has two main hospitals - Butwal Zonal Hospital (a government hospital) and AMDA Hospital, which specializes in women and children.

There are many schools and colleges in Butwal. Butwal Multiple Campus the government college is the biggest campus in the region. It has more than 5000 students and has classes in Arts, Education, and Science.

Although, only at a distance of 22 kilometers from [[Bhairahawa], Butwal unlike Bhairahawa is a Pahadi area. It means that people of hills make the majority of Butwal's population.


« Last Edit: February 10, 2008, 04:21:35 PM by AngEL »
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Offline ангел

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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #33 on: February 10, 2008, 04:23:40 PM »

पश्चिमाञ्चल विकास क्षेत्रको मुलद्घारको रुपमा रहेको नेपालको प्राचीन एवं ऐतिहासिक केन्द्र बुटवल नगर लुम्बिनी अञ्चल, रुपन्देही जिल्लाको उत्तरी सिमानामा अवस्थित छ। यस ठाँउसंग गाँसिएका ऐतिहासिक गौरव गाथाले यस नगरको गरिमालाई अझ बढी महत्वपुर्ण तुल्याएको छ ।
समुद्री सतहबाट करिव १८३ मीटर उचाईमा अवस्थित यो शहरको तापमान अत्यधिक गर्मीमा ४२ र जाडोमा ५ डीग्री सेल्सीयस सम्म रहेको पाईन्छ ।
देशका प्रमुख राजमार्गहरु महेन्द्र राजमार्ग तथा सिद्घार्थ राजमार्ग को संगम स्थलका साथै २५ कि. मि. दक्षिणमा रहेको भारतीय नाकाको कारणले गर्दा औधोगिक, ब्यापारिक तथा अन्य विकासहरुका लागि पनि यस बुटवल नगरको राष्ट्रिय स्तरमै महत्वपूर्ण स्थान रहेको छ ।

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Offline ангел

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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #34 on: February 10, 2008, 04:32:59 PM »
MUSTANG

A Short History of Mustang

Mustang is an ancient kingdom with a colorful past. First mentioned in Ladakhi records in the seventh century, Mustang shared much of its history with Tibet to the North. Buddhism came to Mustang at about the same time as to the rest of Tibet. Legend says that before Padmasambhava (the founder of Tibetan Buddhism) could complete construction of Tibet's oldest monastery, Samye, he had to build the temple in Lo Ghekar in Mustang (see legend in the introduction). By the fourteenth century the great warrior Ame Pal became the ruler of Mustang and ushered in Mustang's golden age, which lasted for the next 200 years. Ame Pal built the majority of the capital city of Lo Manthang, including the palace and the four great temples in Lo Manthang. He also convinced the renowned Lama Ngorchen Kunga Sangpo, of the Sakya sect of Buddhism in Tibet, to come to Mustang numerous times in his lifetime. Lama Sangpo's attentions spawned an age of spiritual enlightenment in Mustang, resulting in the building of the many temples and monasteries that dot the Kingdom. By the fifteenth century Mustang had become a central power in Tibetan Buddhism.

The Mustang region is relatively low lying and an easily traveled corridor through the Himalaya. The religious revival that occurred during the 15-16th centuries was coupled with the acquisition of great wealth resulting from the control that Mustang exercised over the salt (from Tibet) for grain (from Nepal/India) trade through the Mustang Valley. This did not go unnoticed by Mustang's neighbors and Mustang was continually at war during the 17-18th centuries. The main aggressor was the kingdom of Jumla to the southwest (south of the Himalaya in present day Nepal). Jumla managed to takeover Mustang only to be repelled when Ladakh (due west of Mustang in the Indian Himalaya) and Parbat (due south of Mustang in the Himalayan foothills) came to Mustang's defense. In 1719 Jumla even kidnapped for ransom the future queen (from Ladakh) on her way to marry the king of Mustang. Jumla finally took over Mustang in 1740, but it was again to be a short-lived victory. Forty years later, Prithvi Narayan Shah of Gorkha (to the southeast) conquered Jumla and laid claim to Mustang. Although Mustang was forced to pay tribute for protection, they regained a large measure of autonomy. Prithvi Narayan Shah went on to conquer much of what is now modern Nepal.

Mustang remained subjugate to the Shah dynasty through to the Chinese occupation of Tibet. Mustang requested allegiance and protection from the partially democratized government of Nepal during the occupation of Tibet and became an official part of Nepal in doing so. The now safe Mustang valley became home to over six thousand Khampa (Tibetans from the Kham region of eastern Tibet) resistance fighters. The resistance forces in Mustang waged a guerrilla war against the Chinese and were moderately successful in destroying communications and roads in the Tibetan regions around Mustang. Political pressure from China forced Nepal to take action and Mustang was closed in an effort to alienate the resistance army. This was only marginally successful in slowing the advances of the Khampa, but resulted in extreme hardships on the people and lands of Mustang to support this vast army. Many valuable religious items were seized from the local population and temples and sold in the world market to finance the continuing struggle against the Chinese occupation forces. The resistance finally came to an end in the early 70's when the Dalai Lama (the historic religious leader of Tibet) sent a taped plea for an end to the violence. This was followed by a brutal military campaign by the Nepalese government to drive the Khampa from Nepal.

Efforts to develop Mustang since the end of the Khampa resistance have been sporadic and largely damaging to the Tibetan Buddhist culture of Mustang. The government of Nepal attempted to integrate Mustang by sending Hindu teachers, police, and aid workers who taught only Hindu and western beliefs, language, and culture. This was coupled with numerous ineffective attempts to bring electricity to Mustang. Only recently has Mustang become open to foreigners and now faces an additional set of challenges in the integration of western ideas. Tourism is a mixed blessing for Mustang. While it may be damaging by exposing Mustangis to the vastly differing lifestyles and values of the modern world, it also has spawned genuine interest in the unique people, temples, and landscape of Mustang. Recently, foreign aid groups have: Funded a school in the capitol city of Lo Manthang that teaches the traditional Mustangi culture, begun preservation efforts on very poorly cared for temples and monasteries, and built medical facilities. The people of Mustang (the Lo-pas) have always had to adapt to survive in the arid environments of Mustang and they will undoubtedly continue to meet these new stresses on their traditional culture with the religious fervor, tenacity, and keen business sense for which they have been recognized for centuries.
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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #35 on: February 10, 2008, 04:43:49 PM »
Photograph of mustang










A typical Mustang Nepal day
The day begins early with a wake-up cup of tea and bowl of warm washing water. Kitbags are packed and made ready for the porters who leave before breakfast. Meanwhile breakfast is served in the dining tent and consists of porridge or muesli, omelette, fried or boiled egg and chapatti, parantha, or the delicious Tibetan bread.The mornings walk lasts for 3-4 hours with a hot lunch served en route. The afternoons walk is generally shorter and allows time to relax in camp or explore the surroundings. Dinner is taken at around 7.00pm and consists of soup,followed by a pasta, rice or potato based dish, and dessert. Catering for vegetarians is no problem. 

Health and Hygiene
Detailed advice on health matters and vaccination requirements will be sent upon confirmation of your booking however, you will need to be protected against Hepatitis A, Typhoid,polio,tetanus,and Meningitis. In addition you should take malaria  prophylactic pills during your trek and for four weeks after leaving Nepal. Please consult your doctor for up to date advice. We recommend that each person carries a basic first aid kit and a list of suggested contents will be sent to you at the time of booking.

Equipment
A detailed kit list will be provided on confirmation of your booking. Essential items include a thermal sleeping bag liner, lightweight leather or synthetic waterproof boots, thermal underwear, waterproof jacket and a down jacket which can be hired upon request. We provide sleeping bags and a kitbag in which to store your gear. Remember you only need to carry a daysack whilst on trek.

Weather
Temperatures during the day are generally pleasant and can range from 10 - 30 degrees centigrade, however as in all mountain environments this may not always be the case. Strong afternoon winds are a feature of the Kali Gandaki gorge. At higher elevations night time temperatures can drop below freezing and frosty mornings are not uncommon. Precipitation is rare in upper Mustang. The skies are usually clear with excellent visibility, though clouds may appear in the afternoon, the best time for photography being in the morning.

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Kharane

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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #36 on: February 10, 2008, 05:20:15 PM »
Wah wah super post super
sarai ramro

Offline anaRCHy

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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #37 on: February 10, 2008, 07:18:22 PM »
Ani Mustang Ko Pic. Haru Tah Khatra Nai cha....ani Kathmandu Ko Najik Parcha Vanera Pani Tha Thiyena...eheheheheh

Offline ангел

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Re: Kathmandu and near by places
« Reply #38 on: February 10, 2008, 09:01:11 PM »
ummmmmmmmmmm......tyo ta ....hoina ktm n nepal ko ho ni dalluuuuuuuuuuuuu bujhan
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Offline Sk8er Boi

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Re: Kathmandu-all over the nepal and near by places
« Reply #39 on: February 10, 2008, 09:03:17 PM »
nice post aar..angel lai ta ktm ko history nai taha raicha
nywayz its da best post ever..
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Re: Kathmandu-all over the nepal and near by places
« Reply #40 on: February 10, 2008, 09:11:34 PM »
Thank you Yogesh..nepali bhaya pachi nepal ko barema thaha nabhayata barbad nai bhayo ni hoina ra???????/
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Re: Kathmandu-all over the nepal and near by places
« Reply #41 on: February 10, 2008, 09:12:26 PM »
huna ta ho..
keep it uppp
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Re: Kathmandu-all over the nepal and near by places
« Reply #42 on: February 10, 2008, 09:15:05 PM »
huss ....timi satha dinu then ........
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Offline Sk8er Boi

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Re: Kathmandu-all over the nepal and near by places
« Reply #43 on: February 10, 2008, 09:16:03 PM »
anytime 4 u dear..
« Last Edit: February 10, 2008, 09:20:52 PM by yugesh »
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Re: Kathmandu-all over the nepal and near by places
« Reply #44 on: February 10, 2008, 09:19:56 PM »
Thank you
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