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Lobuche and Island Peak Nepal









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    The Mountains

    Lobuche, which is also sometimes spelt ‘Lobuje’ sits high above the village named after it in the Khumbu not too far away from Everest Base Camp.  It has two main summits, Lobuche East (6119m) and the higher Lobuche West (6145m).  Most people climb to the summit of Lobuche East and then turn back as the ridge connecting the two summits is long, difficult, and deeply notched.  It is thought that Lobuche West was first climbed 1955 but there are no recorded ascents of Lobuche East until 25 April 1984 when it was climbed by Laurence Nielson and Sherpa Ang Gyalzen

     

    Island Peak, which is known locally as Imja Tse, is a 6160m mountain which sits on the ridge descending from the southern end of Lhotse Shar.  When viewed from Dingboche it appears to be an island in a sea of ice, hence its name.  It was first climbed in 1956 by Hans-Rudolf Von Gunten and two unnamed Sherpas who were part of a Swiss team that went on to make the second ascent of Everest and first ascent of Lhotse.  The views from the summit of Imje Tse are unrivalled however, even though Mount Everest is only roughly 6 miles away, it cannot be seen due to the towering face of Lhotse rising up a further 2300m directly blocking the view to Everest.



    The Route

    On this exciting expedition our route initially follows the classic trekking route to Everest Base Camp on a well-worn trail slowly winding its way up through historic villages such as Namche Bazaar, Khumjung and the spectacular monastery at Tengboche bringing you right into the heart of the Everest region and finally into Base Camp.  After an ascent of Kala Patthar and a visit to base camp itself we drop back down to Lobuche and leave the main trail to head up to Lobuche Base Camp where we will camp and prepare for our ascent to the summit of Lobuche East.  Once summited we make our way down and cross over the Kongma La pass at 5540m and on to Chukhung and the gateway into Island Peak.  After summiting Island Peak the route makes its way back down to Dingboche where it joins the main Everest Base Camp trail for the return trek to Lukla, detouring slightly on the way to visit the base camp for Ama Dablam.

    Best Time To Go

    The best time to climb trekking peaks in Nepal is during spring or autumn.  In spring, from March through to May, the weather tends to be stable, dry and there is generally excellent visibility.  Days are often warm but, in the mountains, it drops well below freezing at night.  The same applies during the autumn months of September, October and through into November although it might not be quite as warm during the daytime.  We think October is the best time to climb these peaks, but April, May and November are also good times to climb.  Please get in touch if you are looking for bespoke dates and want some advice.

    Board your international flight from the UK (International Flights are not included in the price).

    Once you have collected your luggage and made your way out of the airport terminal building you will be met by one of our local representatives and transferred to your hotel in the busy Kathmandu district of Thamel.

    After breakfast you will be collected for your sightseeing tour.  Highlights include:

     

    • Durbar Square – This ancient location has been the home to Kings throughout different dynasties and is also the home to some of the finest Hindu and Buddhist architecture in the region.
    • Swayambhunath – Set on a hilltop to the west of Kathmandu, Swayambhunath is one of the oldest religious sites in Nepal.  The site itself is a collection of small stupas and a pagoda temple built over different periods by a succession of kings and noblemen.  The main structure is made of a solid hemisphere of brick and clay supporting a conical spire of copper gilt.  Painted on the four sides on the base of the spire are the “All Seeing Eyes” of Lord Buddha.  Swayambhunath is also known as the Monkey Temple.
    • Bouddhanth – This colossal and ancient Stupa is one of Nepal’s most unique monuments and is said to be the world’s biggest Stupa.  Baudhanath Stupa is said to hold the remains of Kasyapa – the Buddha of the previous time.  One hundred metres in diameter, this Stupa is 36 metres high.  Its pinnacle represents the stages of enlightenment, symbol of royalty, compassion, knowing and nirvana.
    • Pashupatinath – With its two-tiered golden roof and silver doors this temple is famous for its superb Newari architecture.  Situated near the banks of the sacred Bagmati River only Hindus are permitted to enter, however visitors can clearly see the temple from the eastern bank of the river.

     

    After the sightseeing tour you can relax before we take you to a traditional restaurant for a welcome dinner and live Nepali cultural show.



    After breakfast in your hotel, you will be transferred to Kathmandu’s Domestic Air Terminal for a morning flight to Lukla.  On arrival you will meet your Sirdar and the rest of the crew.  Lunch will be taken in Lukla whilst your baggage is being sorted into loads before trekking above the Dudh Kosi to our overnight accommodation in the village of Phakding (2610m).  Flight Time: approx. 35 mins.  Trekking Time: approx. 3 hrs

    Leaving Phakding we follow the banks of the Duhd Koshi through pine forests and across suspension bridges to the village of Monjo and the entrance to the Sagarmartha National Park.  After the formalities of park entry, we continue our journey to the junction of the Duhd Koshi and Bhote Koshi before the final ascent of the day, which provides you with your first brief glimpse of Mount Everest, up to Namche Bazaar (3440m), the gateway to Everest and a bustling ancient trading centre.  Overnight accommodation in Namche Bazaar.  Trekking Time: approx. 6 hrs.

    To help with your acclimatisation this day will be spent on a gentle walk to the Everest View Hotel, Khumjung (3780m) and Khunde (3840m).  Lunch will be taken on the trail, and we will return to Namche Bazaar for dinner and overnight stay.  There will also be an opportunity to visit the Sherpa museum.

    As trekking days in Nepal go, this is up there with the best of them!  Spectacular views and beautiful rhododendron forests are the order of the day as the trail cuts its way around huge hills.  We’ll take a lunch break at Phunki after crossing the Imja Kohla and before climbing steeply up to the meadows that are home to the impressive Buddhist Monastery at Tengboche.  There is an opportunity to visit the Monastery before we take the short journey down-hill to finish our day in Deboche.  Trekking Time: approx. 5 hrs

    A day of steady ascent with stunning views of Everest, Lhotse, Kantega, Thamserku, Ama Dablam and Nuptse.  That said, we start with a short descent to cross the Imja Khola which we then follow on a steadily rising trail first to Pangboche at 4000m, where we will break for lunch, and then on to Dingboche (4410m).  Dingboche sits to the edge of a large flat area containing a mosaic of small fields for growing barley, buckwheat, and potatoes, all protected by stone walls.  Trekking Time: approx. 6 hrs.

    This is our second acclimatisation day, and it is important that we rest and allow our bodies to get used to the altitude.  This is a free day – go and explore the village!



    This is our third acclimatisation day.  It is enormously beneficial to take a gentle walk and gain some additional altitude – climb high, sleep low as the saying goes!  To achieve this, we will take a steady walk up the ridge to the north of Dingboche towards the summit of Nangkar Tshang, stopping at a viewpoint at just over 5000m.

    Getting close now.  After breakfast we start with a short climb up the hill to the north of Dingboche before reaching a level plateau that takes us all the way to Dughla with views of the Chola Lake and Pumori.  After lunch we climb up to the Thokla Pass, an eerie place full of monuments to those who have perished whilst attempting Everest.  After some moments of contemplation, we continue along the trail to Lobuche (4910m) and a well-earned rest.  Trekking Time: approx. 6 hrs

    The actual distance covered today isn’t that far.  The trail takes us from Lobuche on a gentle climb up to the Lobuche Pass (5110m) before dropping down to cross the terminal moraine at the end of the Changri Nup and Changri Shar glaciers and then gently climbing up to Gorak Shep.  After an afternoon rest we will make an evening ascent of Kala Patthar (5644m), not only will this help with our acclimatisation but it will provide spectacular sunset views across Everest Base Camp and to the giant summits, including Everest as well as Pumori (7,145m), Lingtren (6,697m) and Khumbutse (6,623m) separating Nepal from Tibet and just over the Lho La pass, the huge rock of Changtse (7,750m) in Tibet, all of which surround this famous view point.  Trekking Time: approx. 4 hrs to Gorak Shep then a further 4 hrs up and down Kala Patthar.

    We couldn’t have trekked all this way without a visit to the iconic Everest Base Camp.  If you have chosen to do this trip in spring, then base camp will be alive with activity as the various occupants are preparing to climb Everest.  In the autumn it will be fairly quiet, all tents and signs of a busy base camp will be gone as climbing Mount Everest from the Nepalese side is only permitted in the spring.  Nonetheless, it is still a spectacular place to visit.  After a short time to take in the splendour of the views we retrace our footsteps back down to Gorak.  Trekking Time: around 6-7 hrs.

    A short day where we retrace our steps back down to Lobuche and make the short walk to Lobuche East Base Camp.  This will be our first night camping!  Trekking Time: approx. 3-4 hrs

    Another short day as we move ever higher and spend a second night camping as we prepare for our first big summit of the trip.  Trekking Time: approx. 3-4 hrs.

    After an early breakfast we leave high camp heading over rocky slabs to reach the glacier.  Passing through a heavily crevassed area we make our way onto the spectacular snow arete to the East summit of Lobuche.  Descend to Base Camp for celebrations – first summit in the bag!  Trekking Time: approx. 8-9 hrs.

    This is a spare day that we will use in case of poor weather.  If we didn’t manage to make the summit the day before then we can use this day to try again or rest in Base Camp before moving on to Island Peak.

    With Lobuche East in the bag we break camp and head for Chukhung passing over the superb but tough Kongma La to descend to Chukhung where we will spend the night in a Tea House.  Trekking Time: approx. 7-9 hrs.

    A relatively easy day which will take us to the narrow valley below the south ridge of Island Peak.  Overnight camp.  Trekking Time: around 5 hrs.

    This is a fairly steep climb up the hillside which takes you to some rocky ledges below a gully where you will camp for the night, well positioned for your summit bid the following morning.  Trekking Time: approx. 3-4 hrs.

    A pre-dawn start up the gully and onto the glacier.  After crossing the glacier, you climb the steep headwall on fixed lines before turning right for the short journey along the summit ridge to the top.  Tough work but well worth it for the exhilaration of reaching the summit and seeing the magnificent views.  Descend to Base Camp.  Trekking Time: approx. 8-9 hrs.

    This is a spare day that we will use in case of poor weather.  If we didn’t manage to make the summit the day before then we can use this day to try again or rest in Base Camp before trekking out to Dingboche.

    With the climbing done and two Himalayan peaks in the bag we head off down the valley to Dingboche where we spend the night in a Tea House.  Trekking Time: approx. 5-6 hrs.

    Ama Dablam dominates the view on the way up towards Dingboche and so today we make a detour to visit its Base Camp and get a closer look at this popular mountain – maybe you’ll book to return with us and climb it!!  Overnight in a Tea House in Pangboche.  Trekking Time: approx. 6-7 hrs.

    Take in the views as you descend further down the trail to Namche where we will spend the night in a Tea House.  Trekking Time: approx. 5 hrs.

    Our last day of trekking as we make our way back down to Lukla where we overnight in a Tea House.  Trekking Time: approx. 6-7 hrs.

    A private transfer will take you to the international airport in time for your flight home.

    From To Price Availability  
    07/10/2023 05/11/2023 £4700 6 spaces remaining Enquire Now
    13/04/2024 12/05/2024 £4700 8 spaces available Enquire Now

    Included in the price of this trip

    • Private arrival and departure transfers to and from the airport in Kathmandu.
    • Pre Trek (2 nights) and Post Trek (2 nights) accommodation in the bustling district of Thamel, Kathmandu in the Thamel Eco Resort (http://www.thamelecoresort.com/) in shared rooms (twin) on Bed & Breakfast basis (single rooms available for a supplement).
    • Traditional Nepalese welcome dinner.
    • Kathmandu sightseeing tour (including Guide, private transport, and all entrance fees).
    • Transfer to/from domestic air terminal.
    • Internal return flight to Lukla.
    • Sagamartha National Park, NMA Climbing Permits and all other entry fees and permits.
    • Tea House accommodation whilst on the trek, as per the itinerary, in shared rooms.
    • Tented accommodation in shared tents whilst on the climbing phases, as per the itinerary, with full camping support – Dining Tent, Toilet Tent, Tables, Chairs, Mattresses etc.
    • All meals plus tea/coffee whilst trekking (see frequently asked questions for more details).
    • 3lts of boiled water for drinking per day.
    • Professional guiding and support team.
    • Portage of 15kg per client.
    • All wages, clothing and insurances for Guide/s and porters.
    • Access to satellite phone (all calls must be paid for).
    • High quality Monkey Mountaineering branded duffel bag for use on trek (you will receive this on arrival in Kathmandu).

    Not included

    • International Flights from/to the UK.
    • Personal clothing and equipment (see our clothing and equipment section for guidance about what to bring).
    • Additional accommodation in Kathmandu before your trek is due to start or at the end of your trek should you arrive back early.
    • Meals whilst staying in Kathmandu (hotel is Bed & Breakfast basis).
    • Drinks whilst in Kathmandu or trekking (water, soft drinks, tea/coffee, alcoholic beverages etc – see frequently asked questions).
    • Expenses of a personal nature such as telephone calls, laundry etc.
    • Tips for Guides, Drivers, and Porters.
    • Personal travel insurance (to cover you for cancellation, accident, health, emergency evacuation and loss, theft of or damage to baggage and personal effects etc.) You must ensure you have adequate cover for emergency medical treatment and rescue costs (including helicopter rescue costs) whilst trekking up to 6200m.
    • Additional expenses incurred should there be a need to amend your itinerary or curtail your trek early for whatever reason and transfer you back to Kathmandu or a medical facility or hotel (it is essential that you have personal travel insurance that includes cover for climbing trekking peaks, Lobuche East and Island Peak).

    Essential Clothing & Equipment

    • Boots

      A good pair of light-weight GoreTex lined walking boots which provide ankle support and are well broken-in. Boots are essential - Please do not bring trail shoes.

    • Boots High Altitude

      A good quality High Altitude double boot with an insulating gaiter is preferable. It is important that these boots are as warm as possible. We recommend boot such as La Sportiva G2 SMs, Scarpa Phantom 6000s, La Sportiva Spantiks or 8,000m boots. These can be hired from http://www.expeditionkithire.co.uk/index.html. Make sure there is sufficient room in these boots for a good thick sock and a liner sock – tight boots can lead to frostbite so please make sure whatever boots you choose have adequate space.

    • Buff

      Essential for helping to keep the sun off your neck at lower altitudes, protecting from dust and wind and as neck/face protection higher up.

    • Climbing Harness - Lightweight

      A lightweight alpine type climbing harness will work best. Ensure it is large enough to go on over all your clothing.

    • Climbing Helmet

      You only have one head - best to look after it. Make sure you can wear a beanie/woolly hat under your climbing helmet

    • Cow's Tails

      4m of 9mm climbing rope is what you need to make these - get in touch if you want some help or advice with these.

    • Crampons - C3

      12 point mountaineering crampons with anti-balling plates. Ideally these will have a rigid toe and heal bale as opposed to flexible bindings and will be a good fit to your expedition/B3 boots.

    • Down Jacket - Expedition Weight

      For wearing at high altitude and on summit day. Ideally it should be at least 700+ fill down (or equivalent) and baffle construction with a hood – make sure it is rated down to at least -25 degrees C, the warmer the better!

    • Dry Bags

      A selection of rucksack liners and dry bags as required to keep your clothing, sleeping bag and equipment dry and organised.

    • Duffle Bag

      This should be big enough to carry all the clothing and equipment you have with you. It will be carried by a porter, so a soft duffle type bag is best – suitcases are not suitable.

    • Face Mask

      Not essential but worth considering – Buff can be used instead.

    • Gilet

      This is an optional item but a good choice as an extra layer to keep your core warm. Any gilet you choose should be low volume (not bulky) down, primaloft or fleece.

    • Gloves

      A lightweight windproof pair of gloves for wearing on a daily basis as required.

    • Head Torch

      With spare batteries or the means to recharge.

    • High Altitude Socks

      Thick socks for wearing above Base Camp in your High Altitude Boots. Take 2 pairs and keep one pair in reserve for summit day. Socks such as Thorlo extreme cold or Smartwool mountaineering extra heavy crew socks are great.

    • Hiking Socks

      We recommend a good pair of proper hiking/trekking socks. A minimum of three pairs but ideally you should have a pair for each day.

    • HMS Karabiners

      These should be locking Karabiners – you will need a minimum of 2.

    • Ice Axe

      This should be a walking axe between 55 and 65 cm long.

    • Insulated Jacket

      Can be down or synthetic.

    • Jumar

      Can be left-handed or right-handed, the choice is yours – for use on any fixed line we might need to use.

    • Lightweight Walking Trousers

      To wear on a daily basis if not wearing shorts and for evening wear. Jeans or tracksuit bottoms are not suitable.

    • Liner Gloves

      Thin silk/wool/polypropylene liner gloves – 2 pairs.

    • Liner Socks

      2 to 3 pairs. For wearing in your expedition boots.

    • Long-Sleeved Thermal Top

      Essential base layer for colder days and nights. Pack at least 2 of these.

    • Mid-Layer

      Lightweight microfleece or something similar is ideal as a mid-layer. You should bring two mid-layer tops – tops with zips allow ventilation and are often better than round neck tops.

    • Mittens

      Expedition standard modular mittens with a warm fleece lined inner and a durable windproof/waterproof outer shell. Ideally your mittens will also have wrist straps.

    • Outer Gloves

      These should fit over your liner gloves and be fleece lined with a durable windproof/waterproof outer shell. Ideally they will have wrist straps.

    • Pee Bottle

      A 1lt Nalgene bottle works well so long as it is clearly marked as a ‘pee bottle’, saves time and energy by removing the need to leave your tent in the middle of the night. Females may wish to purchase a ‘Shewee’ or similar.

    • Personal First Aid Kit

      This should include suncream, lip balm, blister plasters (compeed), plasters, painkillers and any prescription medicines, insect repellant etc.

    • Prusik Loop

      1.5m of 5 or 6mm accessory cord will suffice for making a prusik loop - please ask for advice if you aren't sure.

    • Rucksack 30lt

      A small rucksack, around 30lt will be ideal.

    • Shorts

      These are optional but the weather is often good enough for shorts.

    • Sleeping Bag - Expedition

      This should have a comfort rating of at least -25 (4 or 5 seasons). It is important to get a good night’s sleep and so you need to ensure your sleeping bag will keep you warm.

    • Sleeping Bag - Liner

      Optional silk liner for extra warmth and to help keep your sleeping bag clean.

    • Sleeping Matt

      Good ground insulation is crucial as is a comfy surface to sleep on that softens the hardness of the ground. A full length inflatable sleeping mat is recommended.

    • Sling 60cm

      Two x 60cm slings.

    • Small Padlocks

      As required to provide security for your bags.

    • Snow Goggles

      For protecting your eyes on glaciers and/or travelling in snowy winter conditions.

    • Soft Shell Trousers

      These should be insulated/fleece lined for winter use.

    • Soft-Shell Jacket

      Make sure it is insulated and, importantly, windproof (not all soft-shell jackets are windproof).

    • Sports Bra

      Ladies only, take 2. Should be a technical fabric, avoid cotton.

    • Sports Sandals/Flip Flops/Crocks

      Or something similar for river crossings/around campwhen not wearing your boots/in the tea houses etc.

    • Sun Hat

      To keep the sun off your head!

    • Sunglasses

      For general eye protection, wearing whilst trekking or on glaciers if applicable to your trip – for wearing on glaciers sunglasses need to be Category 4 and be close fitting or have side protection.

    • Tee-shirt

      For wearing on a daily basis whilst trekking. Should be a technical fabric – avoid cotton as it is slow to dry. You will need 2 or 3 of these.

    • Thermal Long Johns

      1 pair, for wear at high altitude an/or whilst sleeping.

    • Toiletries and Travel Towel

      Include wet wipes, hand sanitizer and toilet tissues as well as nappy sacks or dog poo bags (to bag your toilet paper and keep rubbish under control).

    • Underwear

      Ideally these will be quick drying and moisture wicking. Take 3 pairs as a minimum.

    • Water Bladder

      It is essential that you have the means to carry at least 2 litres of drinking water. The best solution is a bladder type water carrier such as a camelbak as this then allows you to drink whilst walking with no need to stop to get out a water bottle.

    • Water Bottle

      At higher altitudes your Camelbak may freeze and so it is a good idea to have a 1 litre Nalgene type bottle. Also great for events like the Cuillin ridge Traverse.

    • Water Purification System

      Running water found along the trail ‘should’ be drinkable but it makes sense to have some sort of purification system such as ‘water purification tablets’, filtration system or UV light purification system (recommended).

    • Waterproof Jacket

      Hard shell jacket ideally this will be waterproof and breathable (GoreTex or equivalent) and it will have a hood.

    • Waterproof Trousers

      Ideally they should be windproof and breathable (Gore Tex or equivalent) and with full or ¾ length side zips.

    • Woolly hat

      To keep your head warm - Ideally a hat that will cover your ears too and fit under a climbing helmet.

    Optional Clothing & Equipment

    • Camera

      Make sure you have spare batteries or the means to re-charge.

    • Ear Plugs

      To help with sleeping.

    • Hand/Feet Warmers

      Not essential but extremely useful on summit day if the weather is very cold and/or windy. Taped on top of clothing (at the wrist/forearm or boot top) they can make a real difference.

    • Mobile Phone

      You may want to use you phone as a camera. On our overseas trips signal is often limited or non-existent so making calls or sending texts may not be possible - see FAQs for trip specific info.

    • Penknife

      Or multitool - useful for kit repairs etc.

    • Sewing Kit

      Optional but useful for running repairs to clothing or equipment.

    • Small Stainless Steel Flask

      Useful for hot drinks during the day/night

    • Travel clothing

      Clothing that you will not wear whilst on the trek. This can be packed in a small bag and left at your accommodation for collection on your return.

    • Walking poles

      Not essential but extremely useful when carrying a load, descending and for any river crossings.

    Paperwork

    • Booking Confirmation

      This will be sent to you aproximately 10 days before departure

    • Immunization Papers

      Check requirement - see specific country information at https://travelhealthpro.org.uk/

    • Insurance Documents

      It is crucial that you have comprehensive travel insurance that includes emergency medical treatment and rescue apropriate for your trip. You must ensure you take your insurance documents with you and that the 24 hour emergency contact number for your insurance is clearly identifiable.

    • Passport and Visa

      Your passport should have at least 6 months validity beyond your last day of travel. It is worth making a photocopy of your passport and bringing this with you too just in case. See https://www.gov.uk/foreign-travel-advice for information about Visa requirements. See also our FAQs for Visa information.

    • Passport Photos

      Please bring 4 x Passport Photos which will be required for climbing and trekking permits.

    Carbon Footprint

    We are yet to determine the average CO2 emissions per person for our Everest Base Camp Trek but we reckon it will be somewhere around 500kg.

    What are we doing about it

    Trekking trips such as this are low carbon in comparison to other forms of travel and activities. That said though, we are working hard to understand exactly what the carbon emissions are for all our products. By the end of 2023 we hope to have measured everything we do and have a good understanding of all the individual carbon footprints. This will then act as a starting point for us to take action to reduce our emissions to as low as reasonably practicable and drive towards net zero.

    FAQs

    Our base in Kathmandu is the Thamel Eco Resort.

    Nepal is a country in Asia. It lies along the southern slopes of the Himalayan mountain range. It is bordered by China to the North and India to the south, east and west. Nepal has a diverse landscape, including fertile plains and subalpine forested hills. It has eight of the world’s ten highest mountains, including Mount Everest which stands at 8848m, the highest point on Earth.

    Nepal’s capital city is Kathmandu, it is also the largest with around a 1 million multi-ethnic population with Hindu and Buddhist the majority. It is also known as the city of temples, it has been and remains the main city for arts, culture and history. Kathmandu holds many cultural and religious festivals, and this is a way of life for the people who reside in this area.

    “Tourism is a big part of the Nepalese economy and Kathmandu is considered the main gateway for exploring the great Himalayas and world heritage sites which attracts 1.5million visitors a year.”

    The Sherpa people are an ethnic group who have lived at high altitudes in the Himalayan mountains for generations. The main language is derived from Tibetan and the Sherpa people practice Nyingmapa which is an Ancient school of Buddhism, allegedly the oldest Buddhist sect in Tibet. In addition to Buddha the Sherpa believe in deities and demons who they believe inhabit every mountain. These beliefs are respected and are practices that have been woven into the Buddhist life. Sherpa’s consider the great Himalayan mountains sacred, and rituals and prayers on the mountains are part of their beliefs.

    Many Sherpa people are considered as elite mountaineers because of their experience in high altitude and expert knowledge of the area, because of this they became invaluable to the early explorers of the Himalayas. Today Sherpas are an integral part of high-altitude climbs on expeditions to the 8000m mountains, especially Mt Everest.

    Yes – A Monkey Mountaineering representative will meet you at the airport to begin your trip.

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    Bespoke experiences

    Can’t see what you are looking for? All our trips can be customised to meet your needs so, if you need bespoke dates, want to add extra days, or modify the itinerary then please just let us know – we will be happy to help.