Everest Base Camp Trek
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Paul "A truly amazing trek, my first major trek, I wanted to do a truly amazing trek, see the sights. Kathmandu is surreal, simply crossing the road is hard work. The flight into Lukla is unreal liken to Nemesis for me. Cannot describe how hard the trekking is. Nepelese flat is truly the only word kept hearing. Dawa our guide knew his info,places. You will not miss a amazing sight from the moment u land..."
- +15 Destinations
- Himalaya Mountains
- Hike through Rhododendron's forests
- Feast on fresh food in Sherpa villages
- Sip tea outside of the Everest View Hotel
- Visit the famous monastery at Thyangboche
- Rather Poor
- AnonymousWritten on June 18, 20134.0 - GoodA fabulous trek from day 1.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?There were several.Â It sounds daft given the surroundings but seeing a huge vulture circling as we neared the Everest View Hotel, followed shortly after by a fabulous view of Everest and Ama Dablam left me beaming.The return to the group of a team member who had been hospitalised after fainting was good for the groupÂ moral and lastly, the scenery during the 2 days descent from Gorak Shep.What did you think of your group leader?Gele was brilliant.Â Â He was always concerned with the health/safety of the group.Â Â Â On one occasion I was walking next to him when we rounded a corner and saw another trekker sitting on the trail in front of us (tying his shoe lace!) Geleâ€™s worried face as he charged forward sticks in my mind.Â Â Â Â He was unflapable.Â We were stuckÂ in Lukla for one night due to poor weather and whilst weÂ wereÂ all tearing our hair outÂ and discussing hugely expensive helicopter flights, he was relaxed, knew what was best and we flew outÂ free of charge the following day.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?It is cold!Â Nights were bitter and as others have stated, you need to have some form of hot water bottle.Â Â I hired a duvet jacket from Exodus and wore it most evenings but the daytime temperatures were not too badâ€¦I only wore itÂ for a couple of hours on basecamp day.Â Â Is there anything else you would like to add?Bear in mind that the trip is a challenge from the moment you land.Â Â I have previously climbed Kilimanjaro â€“ listed as challenging/tough and found this â€˜challengingâ€™ trip far harder.Â Â All the effort with Kilimanjaro is focused on the final night whereas this seemed relentless for the whole 12 days.Â Â Â Iâ€™m very glad the trip didnâ€™t include lunches/dinners.Â Â Â The food available was pretty decent but with lack of appetite eating is a struggle and itâ€™s good to be able to eat what you want.Â Â Â Â Prices did rise the higher we got but I was happy to pay what seems over the odds.Â Â Â We were in one of the virtually the most touristy area of Nepal so it breaks my heart to think what the living conditions must be further afield.Â Â Â Take plenty of money and be happy to spend it!
- AnonymousWritten on June 5, 20135.0 - ExcellentIf you have any hesitation about doing this trip...don t ...do it . It was the trip of a lifetime, very , very special.Its hard work, and a interesting experience walking at high altitude, but well , well worth it .
- AnonymousWritten on June 4, 20135.0 - ExcellentIt's when you walk from Namche Bazaar and get to the top of the ridge. Then all you see in front of you is Nupste,Lhotse and Everest. It literally leaves you speechless and it's the one memory I will cherish most.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?The most inspirational moment of the trip was walking from Gorak shep alongside a glacier and hearing a huge crack. I looked up to my right and saw an avalanche tearing down slopes of a mountain alongside us. I videod the remnants of the slide and watched the powder cloud disperse and then continued with my walk. Finally after about 2 hours I walked into base camp and felt totally shattered. But it was the best moment of my life and I got to share it with people I just met who are now friends for life.What did you think of your group leader?My group leader was amazing. Gele and his team were the most amazing hard working group of men I have ever met. Every morning they woke us up with black tea and coffee and put our breakfasts in front of us. Truly men amongst men. There kindness cannot be written in words and whenone of our group came down with AMS , you could see the concern of Geles face and he worked extremely hard to get her down the mountain by chopper. The best part was that the lady who suffered AMS wanted to still get to base camp and gele walked with her all the way until she got there and kept his promise. A truly great leader and I cannot thank that man enough for his patience and big heart.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Yes....I spent the 6 months before base camp going up and down Snowdon sometimes three times a week. When I got to Lukla and started trekking I found it hard for the first few days and tiring. I explained to my leader Gele that I felt tired and howcome? Gele explained that the majority of people spend their time going up and down mountains as training and he didn't understand why. He said the best training was cardio exercise like cycling or jogging and yoga to make the most of your lungs. In future I will definately be taking this advise and hopefully it pays off :)Is there anything else you would like to add?This trip will alter the way you think about travelling and people. The nepalese people are extremely hard working and are the kindest people you will meet. Apart from Kathmandu airport, they are miserable there. I would strongly advise going in beginning of May. Every single morning the weather was clear and blue and then it clouded in the afternoon only to turn blue again around tea time. truly stunning and beautiful place. You must go. Just do itÂ
- AnonymousWritten on May 30, 20135.0 - ExcellentWhat a fantastic trip! It has it all - views, culture, helpful guides, scary bridges, sweet yaks, hard leg work and amazing sense of achievement!What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?I absolutely loved hearing the glacier creaking and grumbling - a side to Basecamp and that immediate region I had not anticipated. The views of all of the mountains are amazing - so high and majestic.What did you think of your group leader?Our group leader was fantastic; friendly, had a sense of humor, helpful and had a lot of knowledge that he was happy to share about Nepal, the region, its people etc. He really made the trip a success.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Be prepared for a trip of a lifetime! Its stunning scenery and such an experience.Is there anything else you would like to add?I had a great time! :)
- AnonymousWritten on May 27, 20135.0 - ExcellentAn amazing, tough, challenging, awesome, fun, relaxing trip - all that and more!! This trip was a real privilege and a real once in a lifetime experience. I had the best time ever. Definitely deserves the 5 stars.Is there anything else you would like to add?Do the expedition trip - and stay at Base Camp. It is a long way to go to get to the Base Camp 'sign' and see Base Camp in the distance then to turn round and walk back to Gorek Shep. I would have found that hard. We didn't climb Kala Pattar - as it snowed when we arrived at Gorek Shep and visibility was poor - but if you can - climb it. Exodus again delivered a fantastic trip that exceeded expectations.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Lots of special moments 1. Meeting and having tea with Kancha Sherpa at his home in Namche - the last living member of the 1953 Hillary Tenzing expedition. 2. Staying at Base Camp and meeting the amazing people of the North East India expedition. Speaking to the young 16 year old who was preparing to summit. The wonderful hospitality they gave us. 3. Waking up in the tent at Base camp - with everything frozen inside the tent. 4. Visiting the hospital at Base Camp and meeting Kirsty, the doctor. 5. Surviving the Lukla flight. 6. Snowing at Base Camp. 7. Getting up close to the Khumbu icefall. Seeing climbers on the icefall. 8. The amazing views of Everest and Ama Dablam.What did you think of your group leader?Lakpa was brilliant. He looked after each and everyone of us. He was always there if we needed him - day or night. He made sure people were eating. Made sure people were feeling ok. And had the necessary medicine if and when required. His knowledge is vast. He knows Everest. He knows the Himalayas. He shares his knowledge with everyone. He knows everyone! Thank you Lakpa - hope to trek with you again. All the guides were fantastic - Temba Senior and Junior and the Yak boy. All worked tirelessly to make sure everyone had the best time. From tea in the mornings, our bags always in our rooms or tent, gentle encouragement when the going got tough, sense of humour when needed, and most importantly making sure we acclimatised as best we could. Slowly, slowly! Very experienced.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Lots! The weight limit for the Lukla flight is a 'strict' 10kgs for main luggage and 5kgs for day pack. You can leave things at the hotel in Kathmandu. Essential items - a buff to avoid the Khumbu cough, good merino thermals, Imodium (altitude does play havoc with your tummy!), Nurofen for headaches, 4 season sleeping bag- but tea houses do provide blankets or quilts, a good day pack and hydration system - you must, must, must drink lots of water. You can buy bottled water or boiled water. Drink hot lemon at tea houses when you feel you can't drink anymore water. Walking poles - it's a long way up - and seems an even longer way down. Your knees will be grateful. A down jacket for evenings - and a windproof top and another warm but thin layer. You won't want to be trekking in your down jacket. Don't automatically assume you need Diamox. I never took it. Take local advice and see how your body copes. You can buy most things en route - tea houses sell snacks, water, coke, chocolate - gets more expensive higher up - but not too expensive considering it is carried up the mountain. Food at the tea houses is good. Breakfasts consists of porridge, muesli, eggs, toast, pancakes, tea. The menus include rice, noodles, soup, chips, pizza, yak steak, mo mo, apple pie! You need to be fit to enjoy the journey - but the awesome scenery that changes each day helps. Stop and take photos. Take spare batteries - you can charge batteries and phones at the tea houses and Base Camp. Phone signal is intermittent. Wi-fi is at some tea houses - including Dingbouche and Gorek Shep. Do the acclimatisation trek at Dingbouche. It's the rest day - but do it. It was my hardest day but I'm sure I benefited from doing it. Don't be put off by the flight to Lukla. It's an experience. The stats are in your favour. Keep calm and live the adventure! The planes are small and fortunately our flights were relatively smooth. Do it!
- AnonymousWritten on May 13, 20135.0 - ExcellentA magnificent trip! You get truly immersed in Nepalese Himalayan culture. Challenging, steep and gorgeous, I would recommend this trip to anyone adventurous without hesitation. It's tough, but do-able! Pain is only weakness leaving the body! What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Watching theÂ prayer flags fluttering across the Ama Dablam skyline.What did you think of your group leader?Our group leader Sukman was excellent. I wouldn't want to trek in the Himalayas again without him leading the group! Every single member of our group was on his radar at all times, and he identified and helped those who were starting to struggle with the first AMS symptoms, probably before they realized. His professionalism and ability to organize such a big, diverse group whilst shouldering such responsibility did not compromise his sense of humour, and this ability to motivate othersÂ is probably the main reason that everybody made it to Basecamp and backÂ with a smile on their face. Â Do you have any advice for potential travellers?Read these reviews. It's evident on the trip that many don't, but exposing yourself to the advice provided from people who just like you, wanted to trek to Basecamp, can only enhance your trip- even if you choose to ignore the advice, it gives insight into what to expect. Be generous; yes, food costs more higher up- but look at the loads the Sherpas and porters are carrying; look at the tracks you are walking on, and think about how tired you feel on this holiday.Â Don't be mean spirited and deny the vendors their right to charge a little extra. If you want to get the Exodus yak to drag your stash of home bought goodies up the mountains, then I hope you have fun in your teahouse room being sad that yourÂ mars barÂ is crumbling and broken. Others have commented on this in their reviews too: any unwanted trekking gear/ clothing/ footwearÂ is very, very happily and graciously received at the end of the trip. Exodus have a system in place for this, and their porters make use of these items immediately.Is there anything else you would like to add?This is an excellent, very well put together trip. You can tell that Exodus care about their presence in Nepal and about giving back to the community. This isn't pushed in your face all the time, but you become aware of it when you are out there. Prepare to return slightly different from how you left home. (and I don't meanÂ just hungry and tired! :) )
- AnonymousWritten on May 3, 20135.0 - ExcellentThis was a wonderful trip, very well organised, tough but enjoyable. Anyone with a good level of fitness would enjoy this trip and the sense of achievement when you reach the top of Kala Pattar and look across at Everest, makes it all worth while.What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?The whole trip was an inspiration. Life is toughÂ for the Nepalese peopleÂ that live in the Himalaya but they do everything with a smile and never complain. Seeing the large loads that are carried by the porters was an inspiration.What did you think of your group leader?Our group leader, Jaite Tamang (Ajay) was brilliant, he kept an eye on everyone and made sure we were eating and drinking sufficient, virtually force feeding us porridge every morning! When one of our group had to be taken down to a lower level due to altitude sickness, he handled the situation very well, delegating one of his team to stay with her until our return. he was efficient and caring but with a good sense of humour, we all enjoyed his and our other guides company.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?If you have a yearning desire to do this trip, don't put it off a moment longer, do it, you won't regret it!Do train for it and drink plenty of waterÂ on the trek,The NepaleseÂ do not have a lot and our porters and there families were very grateful for any kit, clothing, footwearÂ we left behind for them. Take old gear and leave it with them, leaves more room in the bag for shopping in Kathmandu!Is there anything else you would like to add?All our guides and porters were fantastic, Suresh, Lakpa and our Yak man, whose name unfortunately I cannot remember were an inspiration, I cannot praise them enough.
- AnonymousWritten on April 26, 20135.0 - ExcellentWith out doubt, the most memorable trip of my life. It was hard, probably harder than I expected, but I've come home with a massive sense of achievement, and the most amazing views imaginable engraved in my mind! The photos just don't to it justice. What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Just being in the Himalayas is inspirational!What did you think of your group leader?Our group leader was Jaite (Ajay) Tamang and I can't praise him enough. We all felt in very safe hands. He was always aware of our health, asking us every morning if we had headaches etc. He constantly gave us advice on what was best to eat for energy/altitude and he constantly reminded us to drink lots and lots and to keep warm. But not only was he an excellent leader, he was also an excellent ambassador for his country. His enthusiasm for it was catching. He pointed out flowers, animals, mountain names and gave us a brilliant insight into true Nepali life. It was obvious he was proud of his country and we felt proud to be there. Our other guides, Lakpa Sherpa and Suresh Tamang were equally as wonderful. They carried our bags when we were ill, always had a smile for us, and basically were at our beck and call. They were happy to do anything for us without the slightest grumble. I don't think there was a lazy bone in their bodies. They worked so hard, but seemed so happy and proud to be doing the job they were doing. It was a pleasure to be with them. Our Yak man, Phura Sarki Sherpa had healthy looking animals and our bags always arrived outside our rooms without any problems or fuss.Do you have any advice for potential travellers?1: We went in the trip in mid April so I can only account for the weather in this month, but you have to be prepared for ALL weather! We started in boiling heat for the first 3 days. I really burnt my arms, so make sure you have high factor sun cream and use it! We also encountered snow, wind, freezing cold and torrential rain. Layers are without doubt the way forward. Lots of them! 2: I took a small bottle of febreeze and this was really nice to freshen up things that were starting to get a bit smelly! We didn't shower the whole 11 day trek, so clothes do get very dirty. Everyone's in the same boat though, so it's not so bad. I looked like a yeti when I got back, but it all added to the sense of adventure. 3: Make sure you have a couple of toilet rolls. There are none in the loos. However they can be bought in all the lodges, right the way up. Ladies, (sorry men) take panyliners, they are very useful. I read this tip from another review and was grateful I did. You'll understand once you're there! 4:We definitely did NOT need Â£25-Â£35 a day. I suppose it depends on the individual though. I took my own snacks for trekking (sweets, cereal bars, Kendal mint cake) so didn't need to buy anything like that and I didn't bother with wifi. I charged my phone/camera 2 or 3 times (about Â£2 an hour) Meals on average cost about Â£4 (more for meat dishes, less for soup) Hot drinks were about 50p. 5: I didn't expect the altitude to hit me as much as it did. It's really hard to explain the feeling, but be prepared to feel at least a bit 'weird' particularly from Dingboche upwards. I'm reasonably fit, and was determined to get there and I did, but it was by no means a walk in the park. Mental determination is almost as important as physical ability. If you're fit and determined and you don't get too ill, you'll make it. The trek starts off quite pleasantly, but definitely gets harder and the days get longer the nearer to EBC you get. 6: I had a little 'bum bag' type thing which had my camera, snacks and tissues in, and the others in the group all said what a good idea they thought it was. It meant I could take photos without having to stop or ask someone to help get it out of my rucksack and access sweets at any point! It really was useful. 7: A few if us had a platypus/camelback and again, I would really recommend it. You have to drink a lot to help prevent altitude problems and it was nice to be able to access water without having to ask someone to pass my bottle to me. But a cap for the mouthpiece is a good idea as every time I put my bag down, the mouthpiece got dirty. 8: We got boiled water at night in a metal water bottle, used it as a hot water bottle, then it was ready to drink the next morning. It was so nice having that extra warmth when we went to bed! It is FREEZING at night. 9: I was a bit worried about loos. In the first few days of the trek you stop every couple of hours at a lodge for tea/lunch, so there is opportunity then. Later on, when lodges are less frequent, there are rocks and bushes! In some ways this is more pleasant than actual toilets. Just ask your guide and they'll point you to a good 'wee wee' rock (as our guide always put it!) 10: At the end of our trek, we were asked by our leader to not throw away anything. Any old clothes we were thinking of throwing away/sweets/toiletries/shoes etc we didn't want were divided up in front of us and given to our 3 other guides. They were grateful of our old things and had I known, I might've taken some other old things to donate. 11: Make sure you inform your bank if you are thinking of taking out money from a cash machine in Kathmandu! I didn't and they blocked my card. Was a nightmare trying to get through to them and sort it. Probably best to take cash and exchange it at either the airport in Kathmandu or at a money exchange in Katmandu. Â£300 was plenty for us. Is there anything else you would like to add?The trip is just amazing. It will be with me for life. I am so happy and proud that I did it and experienced such a wonderful place. I was so scared about the flight to Lukla and I'm not going to lie, I did find it scary once I was on it. But I'm still here, and the views from the plane were amazing. As my mum said, if you're on the list, you're on the list! Sometimes you just have to go for it! So go for it! If you like yak wool blankets, scarves, socks, gloves, hats/cashmere/walking gear, then make sure you take a BIG suitcase (you can leave it in the hotel for free whilst you're on the trek) The shopping in Karhmandu is brilliant! I could have bought everything! In fact, Kathmandu is brilliant in general. It is SO manic. The complete opposite of the mountains. It's dirty and loud and busy, but totally charming and exciting if you love completely different cultures.
- AnonymousWritten on April 11, 20135.0 - ExcellentAn incredible trip to an incredible place! What was the most inspirational moment of your trip?Experiencing a different culture, seeing Everest and the whole team reaching the Base Camp! The scenery throughout was breathtaking with all the mountains and the trail was lined with stupas and prayer flags which was very pretty, I don't think you appreciate properly until you get home and there's just grey skies and buildings!What did you think of your group leader?Our guide Pasang Bomjang was brilliant. He was very knowledgleable about everything to do with the trek (health issues associated with altitude and geography of the local area) which is definitely down to his 14 years experience. He would always be at the back of the group to make sure no one would get left behind and was always telling eveyone to go 'bistari bistari' and to drink loads of water. Our other guides Dawa, Kami and Kami were amazing as well, they were always there to help, especially when myself and a couple of other people in the group needed help down some of the steeper parts of the route.Â Do you have any advice for potential travellers?I'll just bullet point a few things The food prices increase quite a lot as you go up the mountain so be prepared to pay around Â£4 for a Mars bar at Gorak Shep (or just pack your own)Take a metal water bottle, it doubles up as a hot water bottleAlso I wish I took a CamelBak or Platypus type hydration pack as well as it would've been much easier to drink from rather than having to stop and get my bottle outTake some playing cards or UNO for the evenings (be prepared to play for a hot chocolate if Pasang is your leader!)A wide brimmed sunhat and a high factor sun cream is a must as you can easily get burned when the sun is outPack your kit in waterproof liners or bags as the kit bag provided isn't waterproofHire a sleeping bag from Trek Hire UK, it's a lot cheaper than buying one and I was never cold at night Is there anything else you would like to add?Go with an open mind and make the most of it no matter what, it will always be an experience you'll treasure and learn from.Â
- PaulWritten on April 8, 20134.5 - ExcellentA truly amazing trek, my first major trek, I wanted to do a truly amazing trek, see the sights. Kathmandu is surreal, simply crossing the road is hard work. The flight into Lukla is unreal liken to Nemesis for me. Cannot describe how hard the trekking is. Nepelese flat is truly the only word kept hearing. Dawa our guide knew his info,places. You will not miss a amazing sight from the moment u land at Kathmandu to seeing Mt Everest, Amadablam. Also meet Valarie Parkinson, a discusion we had will always stay with me forever.A true inspirationShow detailed ratings
ItineraryDownload PDF Brochure
- Day 1: Start Kathmandu.
- Day 2: Short but spectacular flight to Lukla (2800m); trek to Phakding.
- Day 3: Follow the Dudh Kosi and ascend to Namche Bazaar, with time to explore the Sherpa villages.
- Day 4: Acclimatisation walk to Kunde and Khumjung; descend to Kyanjuma.
- Day 5: Trek through the Sherpa heartland to the monastery at Thyangboche for superb mountain views.
- Day 6: Continue up the Khumbu Valley and then the Imja Valley to Dingboche.
- Day 7: Spend the day at Dingboche for acclimatisation.
- Day 8: Continue the ascent to Lobuje.
- Day 9: Visit Everest Base Camp; overnight at Gorak Shep.
- Day 10: Climb Kala Pattar (5545m) for classic mountain views of Everest; descend to Pheriche.
- Day 11: Retrace our steps to Kyanjuma.
- Day 12: Descend through Namche to Monzo.
- Day 13: Continue to Lukla.
- Day 14: Fly to Kathmandu.
- Day 15: Free day in Kathmandu to explore the city.
- Day 16: End Kathmandu.
AccommodationRated Good by past passengers
GuideRated Excellent by past passengers
MealsRated Average by past passengers
TransportRated Excellent by past passengers
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About the countries
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Here is an indication for which countries you might need a visa. Please contact the local embassy for help applying for visas to these places.
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- Certificate of vaccination required if arriving from an area with a risk of yellow fever transmission for Nepal. Ideally 10 days before travel.
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- Start and end in Kathmandu.
- Hold my space
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- TourRadar only requires a deposit of 20% to confirm this Exodus Travels booking. The remaining balance is then payable 60 days prior to the departure date. For any tour departing before 23 November 2018 the full payment of $2,107 is necessary.
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Covering a total distance of approx 372 km.
- Kathmandu (Nepal)
- 137 km
- Lukla (Nepal)
- 9 km
- Phakding (Nepal)
- 4 km
- Namche Bazar (Nepal)
- 1 km
- Khumjung (Nepal)
- 11 km
- Dingboche (Nepal)
- 12 km
- Gorak Shep (Nepal)
- 10 km
- Mount Everest (Nepal)
- 10 km
- Gorak Shep (Nepal)
- 2 km
- Kala Pattar (Nepal)
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