Bhutan 12 Nights/ 13 Days Tour

Bhutan is known for pristine environment and cultural heritage; hence the country is also regarded as the Last Sangri-la. The tour covers almost the whole country from west to east, starting from Paro and ending in Samdrup Jongkhar, exiting to Assam, India.



  1. Paro: Rinpung Dzong, Taktsang & Kyichu Lhakang
  2. Thimphu: Tashichoe Dzong, Folk Heritage Museum, National Memorial Chorten, Takin Reserve, visit Zhilukha Nunnery, Buddha Doderma, Weekend Market
  3. Punakha: Chimi Lhakhang, Dochula Pass, Khamsum Yuelley Namgyal Chorten, Punakha Dzong
  4. Wangdue Phodrang: Wangdhu Dzong
  5. Trongsa: Chendebji Chorten, Trongsa Dzong, National Museum
  6. Bumthang: Yathra weaving centre & Prakar Lhakhang, Jakar Dzong, Tamshing Lhakhang, Jampa Lhakhang, Kurje Lhakhang & Mebartsho
  7. Mongar
  8. Lhuntse: Khoma, statue of Guru Rinpoche
  9. Trashigang: Trashigang Dzong
  10. Samdrup Jongkhar
TOUR OUTLINE
Day 1 - Arrival in Paro
Day 2 - Paro (Day excursions to Taktsang)
Day 3 - Paro - Thimphu
Day 4 - Thimphu
Day 5 - Thimphu - Punakha
Day 6 - Punakha
Day 7 - Punakha - Trongsa
Day 8 - Trongsa - Jakar (Bumthang)
Day 9 - Bumthang
Day 10 - Bumthang - Mongar
Day 11 - Mongar (excursion to Lhuntse)
Day 12 - Mongar - Trashigang
Day 13 - Trashigang - Samdrup Jongkhar
Day 14 - Samdrup Jongkhar - Exit (Assam, India)

Day 1 Arrival in Paro
Every flight to Bhutan has panoramic view of the high mountains of the world. As airstrip is in the valley, landing at Paro Airport is breathtaking. Upon arrival in Bhutan, you will meet our representatives and transfer to a restaurant for refreshment in the town. After lunch, visit Rinpung Dzong and Kyichu Lhakhang.
Overnight in Paro

Paro Dzong: Its official name, Rinchenpung Dzong (fortress on a heap of jewels) was built and consecrated in1645 by Zhabdrung Ngawang Namgyal on the site of five storey castle built in 16th century. Throughout the 17th and 18th centuries it served as a bastion against invasion from the north. It is regarded as one of finest Bhutanese architecture – with intricate wood work, large beams slotted into each other and held together without nails. It houses the giant 30m x 45m Thangka (Thongdrol), commissioned in mid 18th century and is displayed on the last day of Paro Tshechu (Festival). Nowadays, it functions as the administrative and judicial headquarters of Paro district, residence for the 200 monks of Paro Rabdey (district monastic body).

Kyichu Lhakhang: is one of the most important Buddhist temples similar to Jampa Lhakhang in Bumthang, before the advent of Buddhism in Bhutan. Tibetan King, Songtsen Gempo built the temple in 7th century, in order to pin down an ogress, obstructing him in flourishing Buddhism in the Himalayas.


Day 2 - Paro (Day Excursion to Taktsang)
Start early! As we will have now covered more grounds on foot and well acclimated, we hope to take a bit beyond what regular tourist generally cover; that is to hike to Taktsang and also visit some of the temples higher-up like Zangdopelri and Ugyen Tsemo. This special hike beyond Taktsang provides some rare view and look at the Taktsang. Return to Paro.
Overnight in Paro

Taktsang Monastery: Taktsang (Tiger’s lair) – or Taktsang Pelphug is one of the most venerated and famous monasteries of Bhutan. It is located on the face of a sheer 1000m cliff above the Paro valley. It is an impressive sight but accessible only by trek or pony. The walk to the Tea-house is a steep one hour uphill (about 350m ascent). From the Tea-house (El. 2795m), one can get a close-up view of Taktsang and most actually return back from here. After tea, snacks and rest, we will trek further uphill to a high observation point (3140m), where there is a Chorten (stupa). Continue down the flight of cliff-hanging steps on the narrow trail to a beautiful waterfall that plunges down the chasm and alongside is a retreat hermitage. Legend has it that Guru Rinpoche (Padmasambhava), the great Buddhist tantric master, who spread Buddhism across the entire Himalayas is said to have flown here in 8th century on the back of a Tigress. During his visit, he meditated in the cave here for three months. In 1692, Gyesey Tenzin Rabgye, Paro Governor built a two storey temple here, which over a period of time was expanded and refurbished. In April 1998, tragically, two of the three temples were completely burnt down by fire. It has now been restored to its original splendor.

Ugyen Tsemo: from the view point overlooking Taktsang, another trail leads upward to the summit. Here there are three temples highly venerated as well but not on the usual tourist route. Zangdopelri (named after Guru Rinpoche’s heavenly abode), built in 1853 sits on the summit of opposite ridge across the chasm from Taktsang Pelphug. The small shrine and its balcony provide view of Taktsang. Ozergang is nearby hermitage constructed in 1646. Higher still and on the summit of ridge directly above Taktsang Pelphug, sits Ugyen Tsemo. Ugyen refers to Taktsang and Tsemo means top or the head. The temple was originally built in 1508 and restored recently in 1958. It contains some beautiful frescoes of Guru Padmakara and his followers. The view from Ugyen Tsemo is astoundingly beautiful. A day excursion to higher ridge of Bumdra can be done from here.


Day 3 Paro - Thimphu
An interesting drive along the Pa-chu River to Thimphu takes about an hour and half. Enroute visit Tamchoe Lhakhang on the other side of Pa-chu River and Iron Bridge which was built in 15th century by Dubthob Thangtong Gyelpo. Furthe, stopping at Chuzom (confluence) will one an idea of basic three stupas found in the Himalayas and also a hub of roads to south, east and west. Whole in Thimphu, visiting Folk Heritage Museum and Tashichoe Dzong give an impression of living culture of Bhutan.
Overnight in Thimphu

Road From Paro to Thimphu: The distance of about 65kms from Paro town takes one and half hours. Drive south following Pachu River to the confluence at Chuzom, which is also the hub of road network going to Paro, Haa, Thimphu and Phuntsholing. From Chuzom, the drive takes about an hour, staying close to Wangchu River in the valley floor, as we pass through villages and suburbs to the capital, Thimphu. En-route we can stop to view Tachogang temple and the nunnery at Wangsisina.

Thimphu: (El. 2250m) is Bhutan’s capital city and center of government, religion and commercial activities. About one and half hour drive east from Paro is a unique city with unusual mixture of modern development with ancient traditions. Home to civil servants, expatriates and monk body, Thimphu maintains a strong national character in its architectural style. It was a wooded farming valley until 1960s, when it became Bhutan’s official capital. The massive Tashichoe Dzong, about 700 yrs old, was carefully revamped in the 1960s by the Late Third King of Bhutan, Jigme Dorji Wangchuck to house the Royal and main government offices. Even today, it still has a few streets and no traffic light with estimated population of 100,000 people. Thimphu has many places and sights to visit, in addition to several days excursion possibilities. It has relatively more choice in terms of the accommodation.

Tashichoe Dzong: The fortress built in the 17th century serves as the office of the King, Ministers and various government organizations. It also is the headquarters for Central Monastic Body of Bhutan. Bhutan’s spiritual leader, Je-khenpo or Chief Abbot and the monks of both Thimphu and Punakha reside here during summer. It is also the venue for Thimphu festival in the fall season.

Folk Heritage Museum: A century old building is converted as museum to show the folks that how our forefathers used to live in the mid 19th century with all household belongings. The three-storied house is built with ramped mud wall and shingled roof.


Day 4 Thimphu
After breakfast, drive north of Thimphu through hamlets along the road and set for hike to Tango. After the hike drive same way back for lunch in Thimphu city. After lunch, visit the National Memorial Chorten, Takin Reserve and drive up to the Buddha point giving one spectacular view of the Thimphu valley. Then transfer to the hotel and stroll around the Thimphu city in the evening.
Overnight in Thimphu

Tango Monastery: The hike starts at an elevation of 2600m and takes about 45 minutes uphill. The monastery was founded in the 13th century by Phajo Drugom Zhipo, the founder of Drukpa Kagyupa School in Bhutan. It was enlarged to the present form in 1688 by Gyelsey Tenzin Rabgay, the 4th Temporal Ruler of Bhutan, similar to a Dzong. Now is the residence of young reincarnation of Gyelsey Tezin Rabgay.

Semtokha Dzong: the oldest Dzong built in 1629 by Zhabdrung Ngawang Namgyal at the end of the valley looks quite new and fresh, houses National Institute and Cultural Studies. The Dzong was renovated couple of years back with the funding from Indian Govt.

Zhilukha Nunnery: is housed in Drubthob Goemba (monastery) built in 15th century by Dubthob Thanthong Gyelpo, popularly known for his great work of building Iron Bridges in Bhutan. There are about 50 nuns who live and pray every day in the monastery. There are good views of the Tashichoe Dzong, Golf course and upper Thimphu.

Textile Museum: The National Textile Museum which was opened in June 2001 is worth a leisurely visit to get to know the living national art of weaving. Changing exhibitions introduce the major weaving techniques and style of local dress and textiles made by women and men. The small shop features works from the renowned weaving centers in Lhuntshe Dzongkhag, the ancestral home of the Royal family in north-eastern Bhutan. Each item is leveled with the name of the weaver and price.

National Memorial Chorten: was built by Royal Queen Mother, Ashi Phuntsho Choden Wangchuck in 1974 in memory of her son, His Majesty Third King Jigme Dorji Wangchuck, also known as ‘Father of Modern Bhutan’. The stupa now stands as a symbol of peace, where people of all age come to pray and circumambulate for merit.

Buddha Doderma: is one of the largest sitting statues of Buddha Shakyamuni measuring 169ft (51.5m) on hilltop overlooking the Thimphu valley. The building of the statue was started in 2006 and finished in September 2015, commemorating the birth anniversary of Fourth King, Jigme Singye Wangchuck. Ground floor houses temple with over one hundred thousand smaller statues of Buddha itself, made of bronze and gilded in gold.

Takin Reserve: Takin (Budorcas Taxicolor) has been chosen as the national animal of Bhutan based both on its uniqueness and association with country’s history and mythology. It is said that Divine Madman, a popular Tibetan saint has said to have created the beast with his magical power at a large congregation of devotees. It resembles a calf from back, a goat from the front and continues to befuddle Taxonomists, who cannot quite relate to other animals. However, the animal looks like a Canadian Moose.


Day 5 Thimphu - Punakha
Drive east to Punakha takes about 2½ hrs. En-route, we stop for the panoramic view of the Himalayan range from Dochula Pass (El. 3,100 m). Just before arriving Punakha, we will take a short walk to Chimi Lhakhang (No-dog temple) through the rice field and hamlet for an hour. There will be time in the evening to take self guided walk from your hotel to nearby places.
Overnight in Punakha

Road from Thimphu to Punakha: The drive from Thimphu to Punakha or Wangdue Phodrang (75kms) takes about 2½ hrs. The road climbs from Thimphu to Dochula Pass (3100 m), and then descends through ever changing forest into the semi-tropical valley of Punakha and Wangdue at about an elevation of 1250m. Dochula Pass en-route, provides spectacular view of snow-capped mountains of Eastern Himalayas, including Bhutan’s one of the highest mountains (Gangkar Phuensum – 7570m), on a clear day. The pass is marked with 108 stupas which were built in 2004 commemorating victory of Bhutanese Army over Indian group of militants; ULFAs, Bodos and KLOs.

Chimi Lhakhang: A fertility temple dedicated to Lama Drukpa Kuenley, a Tibetan Buddhist saint known popularly as ‘the Divine Madman’ and considered a folk hero in Bhutan for his unconventional ways. Lama Drukpa Kuenley originally built a black Stupa at the site; the temple was later built in the 15th century by his cousin, Ngawang Chogyal. The temple, flanked by nearly 100 tall prayer flags, sits atop a picturesque hill. It has long been a pilgrimage site for childless couples. This easy walk takes about less than 1 hr.

Punakha and Wangdhu Phodrang: are two separate districts, but they are located in one valley (20kms- 45mins drive apart). The accommodations may be either in one of these two towns but sightseeing generally includes both places. Punakha and Wangdue are located at lower elevation (El. 1250m) and they have pleasant winters. Cactuses, oranges, banana and sub-tropical plants are found here. Farmers are able to grow two crops in a year.
Punakha was once the capital of Bhutan, the tradition that is still held by the Central Monastic body and Jekhenpo (chief abbot), who reside here in Punakha Dzong during the winter and return to Thimphu, the summer capital. In Wangdue Phodrang, there is a small town along the Punatsamgchu River and large Wangdue Phodrang Dzong.


Day 6 - Punakha
Drive to the idyllic countryside north of Punakha and start a gradual hiking ascent through cultivated field and little hamlets to the Khamsum Yuelley Namgyal Chorten, a shrine recently built by the Royal family. The hike uphill takes about ½ hr and after return, instead of driving back we follow the ancient riverside trails, through farm houses, So-nga-gasa and arrive near Punakha Dzong. Visit impressive Punakha Dzong, an architectural masterpiece, located on the confluence of Pho and Mo Chu rivers. Lunch will be either picnic or late lunch at Punakha. Visit township in free evening.
Overnight in Punakha

Punakha Dzong: or Pungthang Dechen Phodrang, “ palace of great happiness” is located on the confluence of two rivers ( Pho-chu and Mo-chu). It was built in 1637 by Zhabdrung Ngawang Namgyal in accordance to the prophecy of Guru Rinpoche, the Precious Master of the 8th century. The dzong still follows the ancient traditions; it serves as winter residence for chief abbot (Je-khenpo) and the monks of Central Monastic Body and Thimphu as the summer residence. The Building was damaged and rebuilt several times, due to flooding, fire and earthquake. The most impressive dzong of Bhutan is believed to be exact architecture of Zangtopelri (the Guru’s Paradise). It is an exemplary masterpiece of Bhutanese architecture. Annual 3 day festival is held here with Thongdrol, unfurling of huge painting on the last day in early spring.

Khamsum Yeulley:drive to the idyllic countryside north of Punakha to the village of Nyizergang, starting point for an hour gradual hiking ascent through cultivated fields and little hamlets to the Khamsum Yuelley Namgyal Chorten, a shrine recently built by the Royal family. The shrine is an amazingly elaborate structure with a rainbow of Guru Rinpochhe’s images of his thoughts and superb views of the Punakha valley. The hike uphill takes about 1 hour and return through different route following ancient river side trails through white wash farmhouses and Aman Resort to Punakha Dzong.


Day 7 - Punakha to Trongsa
Start early for a long but beautiful drive to central Bhutan, which is expected to take around 5-6hrs. First stop at the town of Wandue Phodrang and ruined Wangdue Dzong which was burnt down couple of years back. The Dzong is under construction. Then climb up the black mountains, crossing Pele La Pass to Trongsa district. En-route, we stop to take a brief walk in Rukubji village. A short drive further is lunch at Chendebji, Trongsa. Before checking in-to the hotel, visit Trongsa Dzong, the paragon of Bhutanese architecture.
Overnight in Trongsa

Trongsa: (El. 2260m) lies at the geographical center of Bhutan. The town of Trongsa has been developing since 1980s, with many of the shops being owned by Bhutanese of Tibetan descends. This small town is located on the face of the ridge and the cross-road junction of lateral east-west highway, and the road leading southward to Zhemgang.

Trongsa Dzong: or Choekor Rabtentse is the largest and most impressively situated dzong in Bhutan, perched high on the cliff above the deep Mangde Chu River gorge. It was built in 1648 on the site of temple which was founded in 1543. The huge many-level fortress with its intricate wood carving has a maze of courtyards and covered passages that follow the contour of the ridge. First and second Kings ruled the country from this fort and all the successive kings have held the post of Trongsa Penlop (honorary governor) prior to being crowned as the king.


Day 8 Trongsa - Jakar(Bumthang)
After breakfast, visit the National Museum which used to be watch tower since 17th century, and head for Bumthang (68km) about 3hrs drive. Driving further up takes you to Yountong-la Pass (3450m) and descend to Chumey valley, where we stop to see the Yathra weavers at work and arrive in Jakar late afternoon. After tea, walk into the town, if time permits. The drive is interesting with lot of beautiful photo spots.
Overnight in Jakar

Drive from Punakha to Jakar: it is approximately 210km on the lateral highway that takes about 6- 7hrs. Drive down the valley to the town of Wangdue. From Wangdue, the road gradually winds way up towards the Pelela pass (El. 3420m) where we will stop for view of the snow capped peaks, including that of Bhutan’s sacred peak, Mt. Jhomolhari (El. 7314m). After crossing Pelela pass, descend and pass through the villages of Rukubji, Chendebji, Sephu, Langtel and several other villages and arrive Trongsa after 4-5hrs of drive. From Trongsa, the drive takes about 2 ½ hrs to Bumthang. Climb from Trongsa to Youtongla (El. 3550m) and descend into Chumey valley (2700m), the first of four Bumthang valleys. Then it is another 45 minutes, pass the villages of Zungney and Prakar, and cross Kikila pass (2860m) to Jakar, the administrative centre of Bumthang district.

Bumthang: is justifiably regarded as the cultural heartland of the Kingdom with its many temples, holy sites, language and traditions. It is here that most kings, rulers or priest were buried or cremated. Bumthang is comprised of four valleys; and Jakar (El. 2800m) in Choekhor valley is the administrative centre and the main town of Bumthang district.

National Museum: Ta-Dzong used to be the watch tower built in the 17th century and now houses the museum dedicated to the great monarchs and forefathers of Bhutan. Unlike other museums, this has two wings and central tower. The building has been restored and converted as museum in December 2008 with the help from Austrian Government.

Yathra Weaving Centre: Yathra is colorful wool weaving, pattern native of central Bhutan with deep colors. In the village of Zungney in the Chumey valley, there are shops, where we can see the weavers- at-work. You may be able to see the dyeing of wool using natural dyes and other processes.


Day 9 Bumthang
Transfer from your hotel to Jampa lhakhang. After visiting the temple, drive nearby to Chakar Lhakhang and then to Kurjey monastery complex. From there begin an easy walk across the river to Tamshing monastery and walk through to farmland and villages to Swiss Farm area. After lunch, visit Jakar Dzong (fortress), Wangdichholing area and visit other sights as per availability of time.
Overnight in Bumthang

Jampa Lhakhang: is another one of the geomantic temples (like Kichu in Paro) founded in 7th century by Tibetan King, Songtsen Gompo, and this time on the ‘left knee of the Ogress’, who was hindering the spread of Buddhism in the Himalayas. Later in the 8th century, Guru Rinpoche is said to have preached the local king Sindhu Raja from the temple roof.

Kurjey Lhakhang: is named after the sacred power place where Guru Rinpoche (8th century) left his body imprint (meaning: Kurjey) on the rock which can be seen inside the shrine. There are three large temples within the complex surrounded by a perimeter comprising of 108 stupas. Upon entering, the first temple to the right is dedicated to Guru Rinpoche (which houses the cave) dating from 1652 A D. The middle temple Sampalhundrup was built by the first King Ugyen Wangchuck in 1900 A D, during his tenure as Trongsa Penlop, governor. The third temple is recently constructed under patronage of Her Majesty the Grand Queen Mother Ashi Kesang Choden Wangchuck.

Tamshing Lhakhang: located opposite to Kurjey Lhakhang was founded by a religious treasure discoverer, Terton Pema Lingpa in 1501. Believed to be the reincarnation of Guru Rinpoche, he discovered many religious treasures around the country which were hidden by the Guru in the 8th century. The original murals on the walls still survive, which are considered to be the oldest extant painting in Bhutan since the 16th century.

Swiss Farm Area: A small factory, founded by Swiss Bhutanese produces variety of Swiss cheeses, clover honey, apple cider, wine, apple brandy and beer. It is interesting place to see some samples and purchase some to try.

Jakar Dzong: “Jakar Dzong” literally meaning castle of the white bird is located on picturesque ridge overlooking the Choekhor valley. The current structure was built in 1667 AD (refurbished in 1683 AD) is said to be one of the largest Dzongs in Bhutan, with impressive fortress walls, elegant structure but rather simple interior.

Mebartsho: A burning lake at the end of Tang valley. It is said to have found a relic from the lake by Terton Pema Lingpa in the 15th century.


Day 10 - Bumthang to Mongar
A long drive of 198 km from Bumthang to Mongar takes about 7 hours on narrow and windy road. Drive to the Ura Valley and walk around the clustered village, visit the Ura Temple which is famous for Ura Yakchoe festival. Then further to Thriumshing-La Pass (3800m) marked with prayer flags and Mani wall (prayer wall), the highest pass in Bhutan and through forest makes the drive wonderful.
Overnight in Mongar

Uru Valley: one of the most famous valleys in Bumthang is Ura at an high elevation of 2900m with typical architecture and culture of Bhutan. Cold wind demands the people of the valley to wear thick cloths and a cloth on their head. They live on yaks and cattle, which they take higher up to the mountains in summer and bring them back in winter.
The valley is famous for festival, Ura Yakchoe in early May held every year.


Day 11 - Mongar (excursion to Lhuntse)
The excursion takes about 3 – 4 hours covering 77km (one way) to Khoma, Lhuntse, a place of Kushuthara fabric worn in the festivities in Bhutan, ranging from USD 500 – 2000 per piece. The fabric is silk woven on a traditional back strap loom, could be seen women at work. The women of the region are supported by queen mother, Ashi Sangay Choden Wangchuck.
On the way back, divert to hilltop of Tangmachu standing second largest statue of Guru Rinpoche after Buddha’s statue in Thimphu, measuring 159 ft tall. The statue is still under construction.
Overnight in Phobjikha

Lhuntse: (El. 5590ft) the Royal Family of Bhutan was started from Lhuntse, dating back 16th century when the great relic discoverer, Pema Lingpa’s son migrated from Bumthang. North from Lhuntse Dzong lies Dungkhar is the exact origination of the Royal Family. Lhuntse lies on a hilltop overlooking the river, founded in 1543 by Kunga Wangpo, Pema Lingpa’s son. Later little Dzong was built by Ngagi Wangchuck in 1552.


Day 12 - Mongar to Trashigang
About three hours drive covering 96 kilometers through the forest covered with ferns to Trashigang over Korila Pass (El. 2450m). The drive would be interesting through villages of Nagtshang, a small kingdom before 17th century until the Drukpa conquest and Yadi. Take few stops at some of these villages and later to Trashigang. In the afternoon, visit Trashigang Dzong perched hilltop looking down the gorge and beautiful countryside.
Overnight in Trashigang

Trashigang: (El. 1150m) Similar to Mongar, Trashigang to is located on top of a hill and the Dzong. Easily recognizable people from Merak and Sakten wearing black Yak-hair hats would be seen walking around the town. With pleasant climate, shops would remain for late night and women chatting at doorsteps and along the road.

Trashigang Dzong: This region of eastern Bhutan was part of petty Kingdom since the 12th century until Drukpa conquest in the 17th century. Trongsa Penlop, Choeje Minjur Tempa ordered Pekar Choephel to bilt the Dzong in 1659 named it as Trashigang Dzong, the ‘fortress of auspicious mountain’.
Like other Dzongs, annual festival is held here as well.


Day 13 - Trashigang to Samdrup Jongkhar
180 km road to Samdrup Jongkhar takes about six hours to Indian border of Assam. Entry or exit to Assam via this town opened to foreigners only in 2008.
Driving on this narrow east-west highway along the ridge is marked with lot of hamlets and stone Chortens or Stupas. Further south is small town of Kanglung and Sherubtse College built in 1978, which was headed by Canadian Jesuit, Father Mackey. The college is comprised of about 1000 students. Unlike many airports in the world, this domestic airport is located on a hilltop at Yonphula (El. 2300m).
Overnight in Samdrup Jongkhar
Day 14 - Samdrup Jongkhar - exit(Assam)
(El. 925 ft) this small town bordering to Indian plain of Assam used to serve eastern Bhutan before being entry and exit point for tourist. Samdrup Jongkhar is connected with Guahati Airport in Assam which connects with Delhi, Bagdogra, Kolkata and Bhutan.
Von Voyage!!

TOUR PRICE

Peak Season ( March, April, May, September, October and November) – USD 3250/person
Lean Season (January, February, June, July, August, December) – USD 2600/person
Note:

  1. Surcharges of USD 40 and USD 30 per night per person will be levied to the single and couple travelers respectively by the Tourism Council of Bhutan.
  2. One time visa fee is set at USD 40 per person
    Inclusive of:
  1. Royalty and taxes
  2. Visa fee
  3. Internal Transport
  4. All Meals
  5. Accommodations in minimum 3 star hotels
  6. Professional English speaking tour guide
  7. Entry fees in museums and monuments
    Exclusive of:
  1. Airfare
  2. Travel Insurance
  3. Beverages
  4. Laundry
  5. Telephone