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Leh Ladakh Jammu Tour 10 Days

Duration : 9 Nights / 10 Days

Destination Covered : Leh Ladakh, Hemis, Jammu

Tour Activities : Hill Stations & Valleys

Price on Request

Leh Ladakh, Hemis and Jammu Tour Itinerary

Day 1
Received by our representative and transfer to Hotel. Complete rest for whole Day.
Day 2
After breakfast proceed to famous Shanti Stupa(Japanese Pagoda build for world peace by Indian based Japanese monks and was inaugurated by His Holiness Dalai Lama in 1985) Sangkar Moastery after that Tsemo Monastery and at last Leh Monastery. Dinnner overnight at Hotel in Leh.
Day 3
After a leisurely breakfast, we drive to visit Hemis Monastery situated 45 kms west of Leh, , Hemis the largest and the wealthiest Monastery in Ladakh, from Hemis visit Thiksey Monastery located on a Hill-lock with formidable views of the Indus Valley. Thiksey is especially note worthy for its gigantic seated of the Maitreya and its (Dukhang) assembly hall which houses hundreds of rectangular prayer books. Stacked between wooden covers and bound in silk. After that we continue drive through series of the Buddha Stupa (Chorten) to visit Shey Palace the former summer palace of the Ladakh King. And visit 3 Idiot school campus at last you will see Sindhu Darshan and then back to Hotel. Overnight at Leh Hotel.
Day 4
Nyoma is a small town in the district of Leh, 148.7km from Leh and 370 km from Srinagar, the capital of Kashmir. The most appealing feature of Nyuma is that it lies on the banks of the Indus river. Tourists with the inner line permit can visit the small Buddhist monastery in the town called Gompa.
Nyoma has an advanced landing ground for the Indian air-force which is proposed to be active. The quaint unexplored village will give you infinite photographic moments and irresistible scenic beauty.
Day 5
After breakfast at Hotel we drive to next destination Hanley via Loma Bridge and on way we can see lake view and beautiful route. After few miles there Rongo Village which comes people comes under Hanley Monastery. Its took us exact an hour to reach Hanley, and we were delighted at the sight of the rather big village surrounded by barren mountains, the entire setting being very pictures. On the way there are numerious of Migratory Birds which are wild life areas. While returing from Hanley after Mahe Bridge is Sumdo Village there are many villager of Nomad people and we can stay at TCV school might be upto 5th Standard class. Overnight stay at Sumdo Village.
Day 6
After breakfast drive to Tsomorir lake or Korzok Village. On the way you can feel the beauty of nature and road side we can see many people of Nomad life and their livelihood animals.
Karzok was on the Central Asian trade route until 1947 and was the headquarters of Rupshu Valley. One of the kings, Rupshu Goba, who lived there with his family, built nine permanent houses there.
The village has several houses, and the nomadic population which establishes their tents (made of yak hair or skin) in summer, adds to the agricultural operations in the region. The tents are provided with vents at the top to let out smoke. Pashmina is the valuable product that the Changmas trade along with the salt that they extract from large salt fields in the area, such as the springs at Puga. They barter these two products for food grains and other necessities. In Karzok, in recent years, building activity is on the rise with the nomadic tribes changing their life style. Dinner and overnight at Camp at korzok village.
Day 7
After breakfast drive to Tsokar Lake is connected by an inlet stream at its south-west end to a small lake, Startsapuk Tso, and together they form the 9 km2 More plains pool, which is dominated by the peaks of two mountains, Thugje(6050 m) and Gursan (6370 m). From the geology of the More Plains, it can be concluded that the Tso Kar in historical times ranged up to this high valley. Until a few years ago the lake was an important source of salt, which the Changpa nomads used to export to Tibet. The nomadic settlement of Thugje is located 3 km in the north. There is a tented camp on the west bank of the lake which provides accommodation for tourists.
Due to the high altitude, the climate is extreme in the winter; temperatures below -40 °C (-40 °F) are not uncommon. In the summer the temperature rises above 30 °C (86 °F), with extreme fluctuations during the day. Precipitation in the form of either rain or snow is extremely rare.
Tanglang La, elevation 5,328 metres (17,480 ft), is a high mountain pass in Ladakh region of the Indian state of Jammu and Kashmir. As of August 2014, the Leh-Manali highway leading south from Upshi to Tanglang La is paved, with the exception of a very short (approx 500m) unpaved section just north of the pass. The pass itself is paved. On ascending the pass from Moore plains the road is well paved too with occasional streams crossing.
The elevation in metres, which is taken from a local sign, is in agreement with SRTM data. The sign claims 17,582 feet, which would be 5,358 metres, and claims to be the world’s second highest motorable pass. The claim is no longer accurate however, and is actually the 12th highest motorable pass. Dinner and Overnight stay at Hotel.
Day 8
Leh whole day rest at Hotel.
Day 9
After breakfast drive to Lamayuru Monastery  it was originally the foremost Bon monastery in Ladakh; its name means sauwastika and is a popular symbol in Bon for "eternity". Yungdrung is the name of the most popular school of Bon. It is currently affiliated with the Drikung Kagyu school of Buddhism.
The Drikung history states that the Indian scholar Naropa (956-1041 CE) allegedly caused a lake which filled the valley to dry up and founded Lamayuru Monastery. The oldest surviving building at Lamayuru is a temple called Seng-ge-sgang, at the southern end of the Lamayuru rock, which is attributed to the famous builder-monk Rinchen Zangpo (958-1055 CE). Rinchen Zangpo was charged by the king of Ladakh to build 108 gompas, and certainly many gompas in Ladakh, Spiti Valley and the surrounding regions, date from his time.
The oldest gompas, those dating from Rinchen-zang-po's time — Alchi and Lamayuru, and the less accessible Wanla, Mang-gyu and Sumda — belonged at the time of their foundation to none of these Tibetan schools, whose establishment they antedate. They were at some stage taken over by the Ka-dam-pa, and when it fell into decline they were taken over again, this time mostly by the Ge-lugs-pa. The exception was Lamayuru, which was for some reason claimed by the Dri-gung-pa"
The gompa consisted originally of five buildings, and some remains of the four corner buildings can still be seen.
Lamayuru is one of the largest and oldest gompas in Ladakh, with a population of around 150 permanent monks resident. It has, in the past, housed up to 400 monks, many of which are now based in gompas in surrounding villages.
Lamayuru is host to two annual masked dance festivals in the second and fifth months of the Tibetan lunar calendar, when all the monks from these surrounding gonpas gather together to pray. After that enroute of Alchi and Likier Monastery.
The monastery complex was built, according to local tradition, by the great translator Guru Rinchen Zangpo between 958 and 1055. However, inscriptions in the preserved monuments ascribe it to a Tibetan noble called Kal-dan Shes-rab later in the 11th century.[2][4] Dukhang or Assembly Hall and the Main Temple (gTsug-lag-khang), which is a three-storied temple called the Sumtseg (gSum-brtsegs), are built in Kashmiri style as seen in many monasteries; the third temple is called the Manjushri Temple ('Jam-dpal lHa-khang). Chortens are also an important part of the complex.
The artistic and spiritual details of both Buddhism and the Hindu kings of that time in Kashmir and Himachal Pradesh are reflected in the wall paintings in the monastery. These are some of the oldest surviving paintings in Ladakh. The complex also has huge statues of the Buddha and elaborate wood carvings and art-work comparable to the baroque style. Shakti Maira has vividly explained the beauty of this small monastery. After Alchi Monatery drive to Liker Monastery which is like half hr distance.
Likir Monastery or Likir Gompa (Klud-kyil) is a Buddhist monastery in Ladakh, Northern India. It is located at 3700m elevation, approximately 52 kilometres (32 mi) in the west of Leh. It is picturesquely situated on a little hill in the valley, in Likir village near the Indus River about 9.5 kilometres (5.9 mi) north of the Srinigar to Leh highway. It belongs to the Gelugpa sect of Tibetan Buddhism and was established in 1065 by Lama Duwang Chosje, under the command of the fifth king of Ladakh, Lhachen Gyalpo(Lha-chen-rgyal-po). Likir is mentioned in the Ladakhi chronicles as having been erected by King Lhachen Gyalpo (Lha-chen-rgyal-po) (c. 1050-1080 CE). The name Likir means "The Naga - Encircled", representing the bodies of the two great serpent spirits, the Naga-rajas, Nanda and Taksako. It presumably, originally belonged to the early Kadampa order of Tibetan Buddhism. After that drive back to Leh like 50 kms. Dinner and overnight stay at Hotel.
Day 10
Leh Drop Early Morning Transfer to Airport to catch your flight towards destination.

More Details about Leh Ladakh, Hemis and Jammu Tour


  • EP (No Meal)

Payments Terms

  • Some Advance Percentage of total booking amount
  • Airfare/Transport fare to be paid full at one time in advance.

Cancellation & Refund Policy

  • Upon cancellation, refund will be made after deducting the Retention Amount.
  • Retention Amount varies as per the number of days left before your package start date.
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