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Singu Chuli Peak Climbing in Nepal

Trekking in Nepal Trekking in Nepal

           Camping Trek (With Tent)
           Tea House Trek
           Hiring Personal Guide & Porter

Trekking in Nepal Everest Region

           Everest Base Camp Trek
           Jiri To Everest Trek
           Everest Classic Trek

Trekking in Nepal Annapurna Region

           Annapurna Base Camp Trek
           Annapurna Circuit Trek
           Jomsom Muktinath Trek

Trekking in Nepal Langtang Region

           Langtang Valley Trek
           Lantang Gosainkunda Trek
            Helambu Circuit Trek

Singu Chuli Peak Climbing in Nepal 2012 & 2013 in Spring & Autumn

Singu Chuli, an attractive mountain for climbing, is also known as Fluted Peak.The first ascent of this peak was made by Wilf Noyce and David Cox on its North-East Face and the top section of the East Ridge.The mountain can be seen from Annapurna South base camp but the better shape of the mountain with pointed ridge of snow and ice is seen from the moraines above the lodges. The normal route for Singu Chuli climbing is from North-East Face.
We follow the trekking trail up to Machhapuchhre base camp and then cross South Annapurna Glaciers and moraines to reach grassy meadows to a rock overhang which can be used as base camp ( 4,200m.). We climb through the glaciers towards north and pass through grassy shelf to reach a ridge where we will set up high camp ( 4,900m.). From this camp we continue climbing between the glaciers and the flank of the mountain to reach a plateau below the North-East Face. We will fix Camp I on a shelf ( 5,600m.) just below the center of the face. We climb towards right hand which lead us just below a vertical wall (122m.). We follow a gully on the left and climb steep steps to gain upper section of the East-Ridge and then to the summit.
We have to do it by a trekking all carefully between cultivated hills nd terraces, marked out by prosperous villages Gurungs. Since the base Camp of Machhapuchhre, we will leave full north towards a less visited wild valley. We arrive at the base camp of Singu Chuli in six or seven days walk from the road head near Pokhara and place a base camp at around 4350m/ 14668ft and then place two higher camps one at 4,900m/16,000ft at the approach of North East Face and the other at 5,500m/18,000ft. on the North East Face of the mountain to before the summit is gained. Some vertical wall near the summit pose some technical challenge on this climb.


For latest price and information please contact our parent orgazation Nepal Trekking in Himalayas Pvt. Ltd.

 

Singu Chuli Peak Climbing in Nepal

Fact Box

Starting from

Ending at

Grade

Highest access of the trek

Trekking type

Himalayan sights

Best Seasion

Meal

Activities

Minimum Group Size

: Pohara

: Pokhara

: Challenging

: 6501 m.

: Camping

: Fistail Range

: Spring & Autumn

: Breakfast, lunch, & Dinner)

: Peak Climbing

: 1-12 Pax




  • Details Itinerary
  • Price - Service Include & Exclude
  • Inquiry
  • Useful Info
  • Peak Climbing Map
  • Photo Gallery

Day 01: Arrival and transfer to hotel in Kathmandu Upon arrival in Kathmandu.


Our airport representative will be waiting outside the airport terminal a few metres from the exit door. Please check your name at play card. He will bring you to hotel in kathmandu. The drive from the airport to the hotel is around 20 minutes

 

Day 02: Free day in kathmandu or self sightseeing around Kathmandu valley( option are)

  • Budhanilkantha:
  • Swoyambhunath
  • Pashupatinath Temple
  • Patan
  • Patan Durbar Square:
  • Krishna Mandir

    ay 03 : Drive from Kathmandu to Pokhara (914m.) which takes about six hours.
    You depart for the six hours drive to Pokhara (915m,), 200 kilometers west of Kathmandu. As you climb out of the Kathmandu valley, only to quickly descend again to the Trisuli River, you follow upstream to its junction with the Marsyangdi River. You follow the Marsyandi gently up through heavily terraced fields and small hill towns to the Seti River that takes you directly into Pokhara. Having pleasant weather, Pokhara is tourist's paradise full of natural as well as cultural heritage sites such as lakes, caves, temples of Buddhist and Hindu along with mountains. You can observe views to the north across the hills and Phewa Tal (lake) to the white peaks of the Annapurna and Dhaulagiri ranges. This drive will take most of the morning, leaving much of the afternoon to fall in love with its beauty.

    Day 04 : Trek from Pokhara (915 m.) to Nayapul (1050m.) by car, which takes approximately one and half hours drive. Now you begin your trek from Nayapul (1050m.) to Tirkhedhunga (1577 m.) via Birethanti (1065m.) which takes about four and half hours. The first part of your trek is easy passing through numerous small villages and settlements. Afterwards, you ascend gently to the final destination of the day. The majority of people here are Gurung and their religion is Buddhist. They are engaged in agricultural activities and in the tourism business.

    Day 5 Trek from Tirkhedhunga to Ghorepani (2675 m.) and it takes about six hours. To begin your trek, you ascend steeply for the early 2 hours and then ascend gently passing through Ulleri (2070m.) and Banthanti, Magar villages. On the way, you can see a good view of Machhapuchhare or Fish Tail (6997m.), Hiunchuli (6441m.), and Annapurna (7219m.) South. Now your trail is quite easier passing through rhododendron and shadowy trees and descends gently to the final camp. You can see some of the wild life in the area such as monkeys and various species of birds.
    Day 6
    Trek from Ghorepani to Poon Hill (3180m.) to Tadapani (2675m.) which takes about five and half hours. Early morning trip to Poon Hill (3232m.) to enjoy the sunrise view over Mt. Dhaulagiri (8167m.), Tukuche Peak (6920m.), Nilgiri (6940m.), Varaha Shikhar (7847m.), Mt. Annapurna I (8091m.), Annapurna South (7219m.), Annapurna III (7855m.), Machhapuchhare (6993m.), Annapurna IV (7525m.), Annapurna II (7937m.), Lamjung Himal (6931m.) and other numerous snowcapped mountain peaks. After breakfast, trek Ghorepani to Tadapani (2650 m.). After walking for almost one and half hours you reach Gurung Hill which has splendid mountain views like Poon Hill. From here you follow small forests with rhododendron and bamboo until you reach Deurali. The trail goes steeply down through deep forests all the way to Banthati. It takes one hour from here to reach Tadapani. After breakfast trek from Ghorepani to Tadapani (2731m.) through the deep forests of rhododendron, bamboo and oak. En route, you frequently see waterfalls, rocks, wild animals, local birds and green scenarios. Tadapani is a small village surrounded by beautiful forests which grant you a magnificent view of Annapurna South, Hiunchuli, Fishtail, and Annapurna II and so on.
    Day 7
    Trek from Tadapani (2675m.) to Ghandruk (1950m.) and it takes about three hours. It is very easy trek by descending gently all the way through rhododendron, oak and other kinds of dense forests. You can hear different kinds of birds chirping on the way. This is a popular destination for the bird lovers. Ghandruk is a big Gurung village. There is a handicraft center and Gurung museum. From this village you can see good views of Annapurna South, Hiunchuli, Gangapurna (7455m.), Annapurna III (7755m.) and Fishtail.
    Day 8
    Trek from Ghandruk to Chhomrong (2040 m.) which takes approximately four hours. At the beginning of the day, you ascend gently for an hour up to Ghandrukkot (2100m.) and descend steeply to the Kimron Khola (1700m.). Immediately, ascend steeply again and walk at a level for an hour and still ascend gently to the final camp. Chhumrung is a gateway to the Annapurna Sanctuary trek and inhabited by Gurung, one of the major Ethnic groups of Nepal.
    Day 9
    Trek from Chhomrong to Bamboo (2340m.) and it takes about five hours. Leaving Chhomrong, the trail descends on a stone staircase and crosses the Chhomrong Khola on a swaying suspension bridge, then climbs out of the side valley. High above the Modi Khola on its west bank, the trail passes through the tiny settlement of Tilicho in forests of bamboo, rhododendron and oak. Climbing further on a rocky trail (beware of the stinging nettles) you reach three hotels at Sinuwa, at 2350m. Climb in rhododendron forests to Kuldi, at 2520m. This was once a British sheep breeding project; now the stone houses are an ACAP visitor centre and check post. In winter, it's common to find snow anywhere from this point on. Descend a long, steep stone staircase into deep bamboo and rhododendron forests. It is then a short distance on a muddy trail to Bamboo Lodge (2340m.
    Day 10
    Trek from Bamboo to Deurali (3230m.) which takes about five hours. Your trek gently ascends through bamboo forests with varieties of rhododendron and oak trees. The first town you reach is Dovan (2630m.) where there are a few lodges and camp sites. Now you pass through muddy trail which traverses high above the river. There is debris of avalanches except during the winter season. After a short trek, you reach Himalayan Hotel (2900m.), the town aptly named after the Himalayan Hotel. Beyond it, the trail is a steep ascent up to Hinko Cave (3160m.), which is named for a huge overhanging rock which provides some protection against rain and avalanches. It takes approximately twenty minutes through normal ascending path to reach Deorali (3230m.)
    Day 11
    Trek from Deurali to Annapurna Base Camp (4170 m.) via Machhapuchhare Base Camp (3820m.) and it takes about four hours. From here, the valley widens and becomes less steep and you can see the gates to the sanctuary. The trail is less steep. As the trail continues into the sanctuary, it crosses two avalanche tracks on a narrow trail that hurdles up against the cliffs. After short trek you will be at Bagar (3310m.), a meadow and some abandoned hotels. The normal trail follows the left side of the valley. Now the trail is a gentle ascent until you reach Machhapuchhare Base Camp (3820m.). Here you find almost 6 to 7 lodges. This is one of the places where you can enjoy the view of Mount Hiunchuli (6441m.), Annapurna South (7229m.), Annapurna I (8091m.), Annapurna III (7555m.), Gangapurna (7454m.) and Machhapuchhare or Fish Tail (6997m.). The path follows through alpine meadow and after some distance your trail goes gently up. After a short trek, you begin to approach Annapurna Base Camp (4170m.). From here, you can see the views of several peaks at 360 degrees.
    Day 12
    Rest at Annapurna Base Camp (4,100). This is an acclimatization day for the preparation of summit.
    Day 13
    Trek from Annapurna Base Camp to Ten Peak Base Camp which takes about five hours. You cross Annapurna glacier to follow the steeply ascending trail all the way to Ten Peak Base Camp. On the way you can enjoy the panoramic views of Hiunchuli (6441m.), Annapurna South (7229m.), Annapurna I (8091m.), Fishtail Mountain, Barahashikhar Mountain and many others
    Day 14
    Trek from Ten Peak Base Camp (4,800m.) to High Camp (5,200m.) and it takes about five hours. The trail is a steep ascent all the way to High Camp. This day you can enjoy the panoramic views of Hiunchuli (6441m.), Annapurna South (7229m.), Annapurna I (8091m.), Fishtail Mountain, Barahashikhar Mountain and many others.
    Day 15
    Rest at Ten Peak High Camp. This is an acclimatization day for the preparation of Singu Chuli summit.
    Day 16
    Climbing High Camp to Singu Chuli Camp I (5,500m.). The trail is rocky and covered by icy glacier. The views to be enjoyed are of Hiunchuli (6441m.), Annapurna South (7229m.), Annapurna I (8091m.), Fishtail Mountain, Barahashikhar Mountain and many others.
    Day 17
    Singu Chuli Camp I to Singu Chuli Camp II (5,800) which takes about five hours.
    Day 16
    Singu Chuli Camp II to summit (6,501m) and back to Singu Chuli Camp II
    Day 18
    Singu Chuli Camp II to Ten Peak Base Camp which takes about six hours. This day you descend all the way to Ten Peak Base Camp.
    Day 19
    Trek from Ten Peak Base Camp to Macchapucchre Base Camp and it takes about five hours. You descend all the way to Annapurna Glacier and after crossing it the trail goes gradually down all the way to Macchapucchre Base Camp.
    Day 20
    Trek from Macchapucchre Base Camp to Sinuwa and it takes about six hours. The trail moves downhill until you reach Bamboo. After Bamboo, the trail goes steeply to the Kuldi Ghar where the trail is quite flat until you reach Sinuwa. There are a few tea houses at Sinuwa.
    Day 21
    Trek from Sinuwa to Jhinudanda (1750m.) which takes about four hours.Your trek gradually descends to the Chhumrong Khola and you have to follow a stone staircase for almost an hour to reach Chhumrong. The last part of the trail is steeply down to Jhinudanda. From the town you should walk down for another 20 minutes to reach Hot Spring at the bank of the Modi Khola. You can relax at Hot Spring.
    Day 22
    Trek from Jhinudanda to Pothana (1600m.) which takes about five hours. The first part of the trek is descent and then appears through flat land until you reach Himal Pani. Here you find a beautiful waterfall. Beyond this town, the trail ascends gently crossing numerous streams and terraces. After a short trek, you will be at Landruk (1640m.), a pretty big village inhabited by a mixed community of Gurung, Magar and Brahmin. Now the trail gently ascends to Tolka (1850m.) and then again ascends to level path to Bherikharka. From here, the trail goes steeply up to Deorali (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, you can enjoy the splendid views of various mountain peaks.
    Day 23
    Trek from Pothana to Dhampus Phedi and it takes approximately three hours and drive from Dhampus Phedi to Pokhara by car. The trail gently descends to Dhampus, a village mainly inhabited by Gurung. Now you trek through flat land for some distance and steeply descend to Dhampus Phedi. From here you take a vehicle to drive from Dhampus Phedi to Pokhara.
    Day 24
    Drive from Pokhara to Kathmandu by tourist mini bus that takes about seven hours. While driving from Pokhara to Kathmandu, you head up to Damauli,, Dumre, Muglin and Kurintar where Nepal's first Cable car is operated to reach to Manakamana Temple. En route, you can 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 the capital city. Or you can fly from Pokhara to Kathmandu and it takes about 25 minutes.)

    Day 22: Free day in Kathmandu or self visit to bhaktapur city.
    • Bhaktapur
    • Changu Narayan:
    Day 23: Tour ends
    Fee Structure for Group "B" NMA Peaks

    Group Size Rate US$ Additional P/P US$
    1-4 persons 350.00 only  
    5-8 persons 350.00 plus 40.00(per person)
    9-12 persons 510.00 plus 25.00(per person)
    Note:Maximum number of members in team is 12.
     
    Garbage deposit for all 33 NMA Peaks
    An amount of US$250.00 should be deposited to NMA as garbage deposite to get permit to all 33 NMA peaks.
    The refund shall be made as per the provisions made by NMA.

    Note:- Special rates will be priveded for Tour Operater and Wholeseller.



    Price Include

    • All airport/hotel transfers
    • Guided sightseeing tour in Kathmandu
    • Accommodation in Kathmandu and tented accommodation in mountain
    • Breakfast in Kathmandu and all meals and boiled water in mountain
    • All ground transportation as per the itinerary program by private vehicles
    • All necessary staffs with experienced English speaking climbing leader (guide), cook, assistant climbing leader (4 trekkers: 1 assistant guide) and Sherpa porters to carry luggage (2 trekkers:1 porter), other helpers (1 trekker: 2 helpers) including their salary, insurance, equipment, flight, food and lodging
    • All necessary paper works; trekking permits and Mera Peak climbing permit
    • Down jacket, four seasonal sleeping bag, Himalayan Glacier Trekking kit bag/duffel bag, t-shirt, trekking map and trekking Poles
    • Group mountaineering climbing and camping equipments-very high quality North Face or Mountain Hardware or similar kitchen, dining, toilet tents, mattresses, and kitchen equipments
    • Travel and rescue arrangements
    • Welcome and farewell dinner
    • Exclusive Medical Kit Bag
    • All government and local taxes

     

    Price Exclude

    • Nepal Visa fee
    • International airfare to and from Kathmandu
    • Excess baggage charges (if you have more than 20 kg luggage, cargo charge is around $1.5 per kg)
    • Extra night accommodation in Kathmandu because of early arrival, late departure, early return from mountain(due to any reason) than the scheduled itinerary
    • Altitude chamber (PAC) or oxygen
    • Lunch and evening meals in Kathmandu(and also in the case of early return from mountain than the scheduled itinerary)
    • Travel and rescue insurance
    • Personal climbing equipments
    • Personal expenses (phone calls, laundry, bar bills, battery recharge, extra porters, bottled water, shower, heater, etc.)
    • Optional trips and sightseeing if extended
    • Tips for guides and porters

     

    Please fill out the form in details for Inquiry...
    Trip Name
    Full Name
    Gender Male Female
    Date of Birth:  
    City
    State
    Country:
    Passport Number:
    Postal Address
    Telephone (Office):
    Telephone (Home):
    Mobile:
    Fax:
    E-mail:
    Number of People:
    ARRIVAL DETAILS:  
    Arrival Time:
    Flight Number: Airlines:
    Airport Pick Up: Yes No
    DEPARTURE DETAILS:  
    Departure Time
    Flight Number: Airlines:
    Airport Drop: Yes No
    Hotel Reservation in Kathmandu Yes No
    COMMENTS / QUESTIONS:
     




    Climbing Equipments and Requirements
    • ATC
    • Carapina
    • Down Jacket
    • Crampons
    • Finger Eight
    • Fix Rope
    • Gas
    • Gas Stove
    • Gloves
    • Guggless
    • Haruess
    • Head Light
    • Helmet
    • Higu Thermos
    • Ice Axe
    • Ice Crew
    • Ice Hamber
    • Main Rope
    • Matress
    • One Sport
    •  Max Regulator
    • Oxygen Slinder
    • Rocksacks
    • Sabel
    • Safety Belt
    • Slipping Bag
    • Snow Bar
    • Sticks
    • Tape Sling
    • Water Bottle
    • Zumar
    • Tent
    • Climbing Suit
    • Waterproof Trouser

    Experience Required

    To join the Everest team you will need to have extensive mountaineering experience. This should include previous high altitude experience of at least 6,000 metres, mixed with a multitude of Alpine mountaineering and, preferably, you will have taken part in a previous 8,000-metre expedition.
    We have found that those who have been to an 8,000-metre peak previously have a considerably better chance of getting to the top of Everest. We would strongly advise you to climb one of the other 8,000 metre peaks before going to Everest, as this is the best way of ensuring the money you spend on Everest will be rewarded by a successful ascent and a safe return home. Exceptionally, however, climbers who have not had the chance of climbing an 8,000 metre peak may consider Everest if they have a compensating depth of experience, that might include many alternative expeditions such as Huascaran, Illimani, Denali, or Muztag Ata. We do not consider an ascent of Aconcagua, by itself, to be suitable preparation for Everest and would not accept a booking on this basis.
    Although fixed ropes will be used where appropriate, expedition members must have the ability to climb Alpine routes graded AD, or equivalent. All team members must be competent mountaineers and self-sufficient with the ability to move between and to live in high mountain camps un-aided or supervised.
    In the extreme, we will be looking for some assurance that climbers would be able to survive being storm-bound in a tent at 8,000 metres for as long as 5 days, without significant detriment to their health and well-being such that at the end of such a storm, they return safely.
    We are professionally-led teams of competent mountaineers who each have enough experience to climb the world's highest mountain, under the supervision and leadership of an accomplished and experienced high-altitude leader.
    Our Everest expeditions are not "guided" because this is not a realistic proposition in the high-altitude realm of 8,000 metres and above. "Guiding" and being "guided" implies the intimate supervision and care of a "client" by a "Guide" who can be responsible for the direct and immediate control of safety, as is normally and traditionally practised in the Alps. On Everest, such a direct duty-of-care, implicit in the traditional guide-client relationship, is not possible. Instead, We accepts team members that, with a combination of their past experience, balanced with a strong team around them and highly experienced leaders, are empowered to reach the top of the world. This ensures you have the support that you need dependent on your own abilities. You can leverage your current experience and how you feel on the mountain, with the independence to move between camps and optimise your schedule on a day-by-day basis. And when you need additional support and advice, Leaders and Sherpas are there to assist and advise you on your ascent.

     

    Medical Cover
    All of our leaders are trained in first-aid and have a good knowledge of high altitude medical problems. The expedition will be equipped with the following:

    • A well stocked first aid and medical kit sufficient to counter any possible mountaineering ailments, from headache to serious injury.
    • Oxygen equipment for medical use only.
    • A portable hyperbaric chamber (Gamow bag)
    • Emergency communications on the mountain and satellite communications link for helicopter evacuation (see below).  

    We will also enrol all team members into the medical facility provided by the Himalayan Rescue Association. This has featured in the BBC documentary, "Everest ER". It is staffed by doctors (Usually Brits or Americans), and by enrolling all team members for a fee (paid by us), we ensure free access to the doctors for all of our Sherpas.

    Insurance

    Our tour prices do not include insurance however it is a condition of joining our tours that travelers are fully insured for any medical expenses they might incur while traveling. At the start of your tour the Tour Leader will ask to see your insurance document and will note down the policy number and emergency contact number.
    We recommended a comprehensive travel insurance policy that covers repatriation and evacuation in case of a medical emergency, cancellation and curtailment as well as baggage and valuables, If your tour involves certain adventurous activates (I.e. trekking, white water rafting or scuba diving etc) You will need to make sure your policy specifically covers these activates. You may also need specific cover for expensive camera equipment.

    Many credit card companies offer “complementary travel insurance” however the majority of such policies offer virtually no cover and will not be accepted as adequate travel insurance. If you are planning on using credit card insurance you must bring along proof that the policy covers medical emergencies. Failure to be able to provide such proof to the Tour Leader will result in you being compelled to purchase a new approved policy before you can join the tour.



    Vaccinations

    It is your responsibility to ensure that you obtain any vaccinations, Precautionary or preventative Medicines for the countries you are visiting – or any which may be required by your home country upon your return. To find out which, if any, Vaccinations are mandatory or recommended for your destination Contact your local doctor, Immunization Centre or Medical Centre for up-to-date information.

    If you need to arrange vaccinations or a supply of preventative medicine (e.g. Malaria tablets), you should Contact your doctor at least two Months before you depart. Some Inoculations require more than one Visit and can take several weeks to Administer.

    CARRY YOUR CERTIFICATE
    You should be issued with an International Certificate of Vaccination for each vaccination. Always carry these with you on your travels; they could provide essential information for doctors in the event that you fall ill whilst traveling.


    Malaria
    Malaria is common in many parts of Africa, Asia and South America. Protection is in the form of tablets, taken either daily or weekly, or both. The course of tablets should normally begin 1-2 weeks before you depart, Continue throughout your travels and for 4 weeks after your return. Although you can obtain tablets from most pharmacies without prescription,
    you must check that they are Appropriate for the area you are Visiting. There are many different Strains of malaria and a large number of them are drug-resistant. It may be Necessary for you to take a Combination of tablets for the region you are visiting.
    No malaria tablets guarantee complete protection. The most Effective protection against malaria is to avoid being bitten. Mosquitoes Mostly bite at dusk and dawn so one of the best ways to minimize the Chance of being bitten is to wear long Trousers, long sleeves and socks at these times. You should take a good insect repellent and apply it liberally. Repellents with a high concentration of DEET (at least 35%) are generally considered the most effective.

    Diarrhoea

    Sampling the local food and drink is often one of the highlights of traveling. In most cases the food is Freshly prepared for you and is completely safe to eat, however it will probably contain ingredients that you are not familiar with or may be Prepared in a different way. This change in diet is one of the most common causes of travelers diarrhea. You can reduce the likelihood of suffering diarrhea if you treat food and drink with caution – at least in the early stages of your travels. In almost every country it is possible to buy bottled water. This is usually very cheap and a lot more convenient than trying to purify or filter tap water. Beware of ice in drinks and make sure you wash your hands frequenty.
    In general we do not recommend the use of anti-diarrhea pills as in most Cases they do not cure the problem, they merely put it on hold. However, there are of course situations where ‘Blocking up’ may be desirable, for Instance if you are embarking on a long bus ride. Diarrhoea which lasts for longer than 48-72 hours, shows signs of blood or Mucus or which is concurrent with other symptoms, such as a headache or high temperature, should always be taken seriously. Seek medical advice
    (your Tour Leader can assist you with this).

    Dehydration

    In deserts, in the tropics and at high Altitude, your body can lose a lot of water. Dehydration also occurs when you are suffering from diarrhoea. The best way to avoid dehydration is to drink plenty of fluids. In most countries you can obtain “rehydration salts” or “electrolyte Solution”. Although these do not taste great, they restore the salts lost by your body. You can also make your own rehydration mixture by adding 4 tablespoons of sugar and ½ teaspoon of salt to one liter of clean water.
     
    Emergency & Rescue

    Trekkers should be aware that there is very little in the way of rescue organization for handling trekker's emergencies in Nepal. If you are trekking with a reputable trekking agency then their staff will be trained to handle most contingencies. if you are traveling independently then you will have to rely on your own initiative to handle any problems. This is why trekking alone is foolhardy in the extreme.

    At all times try to be aware of the location of possible sources of help, medical clinics, police or army posts etc. Try to find out where there are working telephones or radios as you pass along the trails.

    At all times try to be aware of the location of possible sources of help, medical clinics, police or army posts etc. Try to find out where there are working telephones or radios as you pass along the trails. All trekkers should make sure that they are covered by a suitable travel insurance policy. This, at least, must cover the cost of a helicopter rescue, which is the only practical way of evacuating a seriously ill or injured patient from most of the trekking areas. It is essential to leave details of this policy with a responsible agency in Kathmandu. Either your trekking agency or your embassies are the obvious choices. Registering your details and intended plans with your embassy in Kathmandu is an extremely sensible step to take.

    In the event that you do have a problem, and that problem cannot be solved with the resources at hand, then communications facilities must be located. Telephones or radios can be hard to find and may be a day or more away from the incident site. If it is possible to send a reliable person for help make sure that a note is sent detailing the location of the patient, the problem being experienced, specifying what help is needed. List what actions you are going to take in the interim. Fortunately, these days, helicopters are readily available, at a price, from Kathmandu and Pokhara. If a message can be sent then it is likely that a rescue can be mounted reasonably quickly.

    Everest Expedition Trekking Map



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