Bhutan is in between the Republic of China and the Republic of India. it is a small country located in the southern foothills of the Himalaya mountains. The elevation level is here 38,394 km² and the population is 735553. Southern Bhutan is respectively hot and has a humid atmosphere, but the climate always varies from 15 to 30 degrees and the temperature is low and cold.
Bhutan is rich in precious culture and diversity. There are so many celebrations that are held here from time to time.
All village in this country have their celebration
T Shechus are cultural festivals and grand events where peoples come together to witness mask dances, receive blessings, and socialize. People come dressed in their finest Bhutanese attire textiles with intricate designs to witness the mask dances and colorful traditional folk dances. If You like to take pictures of people, other local festivals are the best time. local festivals happen throughout the year in parts of the country.
2.Villages Rural in Bhutan:-
Villages Rural in Bhutan still continue to practice age-old customs and traditions and uphold traditional values more than the people in the urban towns. People in rural communities are incredibly kind and hospitable towards visitors. You will get to interact with locals to their stories and also known about their customs, food, games and farming activities. If you have the time, plan to spend a night.
Of the many fortresses in Bhutan, Punakha Dzong is a must-see. It is generally recognized as the most beautiful fortresses in the country and intricate paintings. In spring the lilac-colored jacaranda trees bring a lush sensuality to the fortresses characteristic towering whitewashed walls. This fortress was the second to be built in Bhutan, and it served as the capital and seat of government until the mid-1950s. This fortress is still the winter residence of the Dratshang. Punakha Dzong the unifier of Bhutan, as well as a sacred relic known as the Tanjung Karsapani.
It is the national sport, but archery is far more than just a sport in Bhutan. It is a mania. With men devoting vast resources of time, energy and money on it, the game has produced more than its fair share of “archery widows.” The game is played using bamboo bows and it is arrows as much as with the world’s most expensive hunting archery equipment. The top archers command nationwide respect while key match-winning exploits become the stuff of legend.
Taktsang Lhakhang, popularly known as The Tiger’s Nest is one of Bhutan’s most sacred religious sites. Hanging on a cliff edge at a height of Paro Valley, Taktsang Monastery is the most iconic landmark in Bhutan
. The monastery was first built in 1692 at a site where Guru Rimpoche is believed to have prayed in the 8th century. The current structure was rebuilt in 1998 after it was destroyed in a fire.
Its Climb through beautiful, shady pine forests is rewarded with Himalayan peaks and the green expanse of Paro Valley. The fluttering prayer flags, the rattling of prayer wheels and the chanting of monks lend magic to the hike. The uphill walk can certainly taste your stamina.