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"Highest Viewpoint on planet Earth"
Altitude: 8, 848m/29, 028 ft
Expedition Duration: 61 Days
Difficulty : 4E

Trip Overview:
An ultimate achievement any mountain climber can boast of: an exciting opportunity for anyone desiring to stand on the highest point on earth Guided expedition: Climb with our experienced Everest summiteers guides and mountaineers One base camp and four additional higher Camps supported by highly experienced mountaineers, guides, and crew members Expedition includes acclimatization and cultural trek into the scenic Sherpa heartland of the Khumbu Valley

Mountain Background:
Mt Everest climbing has proved to be a benchmark of climbing achievement. The mountain receives around 1000 summit attempts every year. Everest can be climbed both from the southern side Nepal and northern side Tibet. After the Cultural Revolution in the 1950s, China closed the Tibet borders to outsiders and Nepal began welcoming foreigners to the Everest Region. Since then the southern approach to the mountain via the Khumbu Valley became popular among the climbers. Mt. Everest was first summitted in 1953 by Tenzing Norgay Sherpa and Edmund Hillary via the South Col. Climbing Mt. Everest is certainly a lifetime opportunity. However, this expedition encounter many seen and unseen obstacles including high altitude, harsh weather conditions and even sheer exhaustion. Therefore, we strive hard to conduct the best expedition program putting high importance on the safety aspects of the climb.
Despite being the highest mountains on planet Earth, the Himalayan range of mountains including Mt. Everest are relatively younger than their American and European counterparts like the Andes, the Alps, and the Rockies. The Everest has fascinated the mountaineers all over the world since the European climbers discovered the Everest when Tibet was opened to outsiders in the 1920s. During his lecture tour to the U.S. in 1923, George Mallory gave the reason behind his interest in Everest climbing quipping, Unfortunately, Mallory and Irvine disappeared high on the mountain in 1924 probably due to a snow storm similar to that documented by Jon Krakauer in his book Into the Thin Air. We believe that our planning, logistics, staffing and experience coupled with your enthusiasm, patience, and perseverance would help you achieve your lifetime dream.
Insurance:
Insurance coverage that includes rescue, evacuation, and other medical conditions is mandatory for all participants. Please note that we would require a copy of your insurance coverage prior to your departure. We do not do your insurance here in Nepal so you better to have your own insurance from your home country. Please remember that in case of emergency evacuation the helicopter company will charge you US$ 2500/- per hour for their service and from base camp to Kathmandu is estimated 3.5 hours which means about US$ 8750/-

Catering Arrangements:
We provide all camping equipment and gear, including tents, dining, toilet, and Kitchen tents. At base camp we have a large mess tent equipped with all necessary kitchen gadgets including stoves, tables and chairs. Meals are prepared by our trained and experienced expedition cooks. We make it sure that the food we provide is hygienic and at the same time suits your palate. We offer all varieties of food including continental and local Nepali/Tibetan items. Breakfast includes porridge, egg, bread, etc. Some of the items in the lunch include rice, lentils, beans, green vegetables, chapattis, bread, and tinned meat and fish items. Fresh or tinned fruit and tea or coffees make the desserts. For the main meal, you can choose your own menu - either local or western varieties. Local varieties include from the local Dal Bhat, yak stew, momo to the western burghers, pastas, sandwiches, and pizzas.
During the actual mountain climbing, we mostly use dry or dehydrated foods, including chocolate, cheese, nuts, and muesli items

Description for the South Col route from Nepal:
From base camp on the Nepalese side, the route to the summit can be divided into four separate sections:

- The Khumbu Icefall
- The Western Cwm
- The Lhotse Face
- The Summit (South East) Ridge

Weather Conditions:
The springtime from March to May is considered the favorable weather for Everest climbing. However, the weather conditions in Everest are never fully predictable. Temperatures may get as low as minus 20C in summer, but can drop to minus 60C or even lower during winter. The possibility of bad weather such as snow, wind, and cloud should also be taken into account. Similarly, the wind speeds may rise to 80Km/h (50mph). At the Base camp the temperature is about 15C warmer than at the summit. The oxygen level around 7,000m is only 40% of what it is at the sea level.
Fair Price with Quality:
Service, quality and fair prices - is the motto of our business. The packages we have offer unbeatable value for money. But you don't have to take our word on it - we just ask our clients shop around to other adventure companies to try to find a similar package at a better price. However, we do not compromise on quality to cut down the costs. Our edge over other international operators is that we are a Nepal based business that allows us to keep our overheads to a minimum. So we can offer the same facilities as those provided by a Western company at literally a fraction of the price. That about 40% of our bookings come from repeat business proves our performance when it comes to client satisfaction.

Sustainable Operation Policies:
Alliance Treks observes responsible and sustainable tourism practices. The company works closely with all stakeholders including the local communities to protect and conserve natural environment. We ensure that all our adventure programs leave least possible carbon footprint. We are also aware of the corporate social responsibility; hence we maintain highest ethical and professional standards as well as transparency in our business practices.

Local & Experienced Mountain Leaders:
Alliance Treks employs and trains local staff so that the local communities benefit from our adventure operations. However, we never compromise on our high safety and quality standards. All of our leaders and guides are carefully selected based on their aptitude, experience, and leadership skills. Most of our guides have been continuously working with us for more than 10 years. Our guides are trained for remote emergencies and are well versed in local politics, culture and customs. Please check out the personal records of our guides who have scaled the Mt. Everest several times, including hundreds of other lesser peaks. Thus, we guarantee that all our guides, cooks, and other crews members are qualified and experienced professionals who make it sure that you're always safe, sound, and happy.

Additional Information:
Our website contains as much information as possible about this trip. However, if you wish to discuss any aspect of this trip or your suitability for it please contact us by email;- kul@gototrek.com or . If you want to talk to us directly feel free to call us at: telephone: 00977-9851022814. While packing for “Mt. Everest climbing” certain gears are essential to be considered. As we have shown you above you may consider from the same however we do welcome you to write us for the details.

Health & Experience Required:
Although Everest is not as technical as K2 or Kanchenjunga, it’s simply not a piece of cakewalk to climb Everest even for the veteran mountaineers. It’s also true that getting back from the summit is more important than getting there. There is a real objective danger and judgmental error involved in every Everest Expedition. The oxygen level over 7,000m is only 40% of what it is at the sea level. The weather is never fully predictable. The climbers must have years of prior experience on rock and ice climbing especially above 7,000m. You also need to feel confident and comfortable ascending or descending on fixed ropes along a steep technical terrain. Moreover, as Jon Krakauer says, while you’re Into the Thin Air up there, “The consequences of a poorly tied knot, a stumble, a dislodged rock, or some other careless deed are as likely to be felt by the perpetrator's colleagues as the perpetrator.” Your actions affect not only your own, but welfare of the entire team.

Expedition Timing:
The spring season of March to May is considered the best time for Everest climbing. Spring is also the most popular season for the expedition. The months of April and May and then again October and November are the classic climbing period. The summer months of monsoon rains and the winter months from December to February are the most unfavorable time for this Expedition.
Climbing Day:

The climbing itinerary may vary according to the climber’s personal experience. A climbing day involves a steady climbing for 3-4 hours in the morning. After taking lunch, rest and relax, there is a climb of 2-3 hours in the afternoon. However, flexibility in climbing itinerary is necessary as people climb at own pace and respond individually to the stresses of climbing. We ensure the ratio of climbers and Sherpa guides focusing on high safety measures so that each individual climber is able to progress at their own rate. 

Trip Overview

Primary Activity:
Duratoin: 61 Days Trip Code: ECT27
Trip Grade Strenuous Trek Max-Altitude: 8848 m
Meals: Accomodation:
Group size: 2 pax Transportation:
Arrival on: Departure from:
Route:
Departers Dates 2018 / 2019
Best Session
Trip Notes/
Guideline on Itinerary

  • Day 01 Arrival in Kathmandu & transfer to hotel-1300m/4264ft
  • Day 02-03 At leisure in Kathmandu
  • Day 04 Fly to Lukla & Trek to Phakding - 2,840m/9,315ft
  • Day 05 Trek to Namche Bazar
  • Day 06 At leisure in Namche Bazar
  • Day 07 Trek to Thyangboche
  • Day 08 Trek to Dingboche
  • Day 09-10 Acclimatization
  • Day 11 Trek to Lobuje
  • Day 12 Trek to Everest Base Camp
  • Day 13-18 Rest and preparation (B,L,D)
  • Day 19-54 Ascent of Mt Everest (B,L,D)
  • Day 55 Withdraw to Base Camp (B,L,D)
  • Day 56-57 Return trek to Namche Bazaar via Dingboche and Thyangboche (B,L,D)
  • Day 58 Trek to Lukla (B,L,D)
  • Day 59: Fly Lukla to Kathmandu
  • Day 60: Debriefing (B)
  • Short briefing about Climb

  • Route Map