A problem is there with trekkers. Most of them want to go to the cliffs to experience loneliness and nature. And also, they contact and ask us about the ample prominent (and crowded) treks. Kedarkantha, Har Ki Dun, Rupin Pass as their preferences for Summer treks…
Don’t get me wrong. These treks are undoubtedly attractive! It’s not without purpose that people sing so much applause for it. But they don’t give you that sensation of isolation, at least not anymore.
These are treks that have gotten prominent by being throughout for a lengthy period.
But, there are also fresher treks that are as lovely as the famous ones. And it displeases me that trekkers don’t know about these treks.
Valleys of Flower
Valleys of Flower National Park is located in North Chamoli and Pithoragarh, Uttarakhand. It is known for its pastures of endemic alpine flowers and several kinds of flora. This is a lavishly diversified area and is home to rare and endangered animals. Snow leopard, Blue sheep, Asiatic black bear, Brown bear, Musk deer, and Red fox are some of the endangered animals there. Himalayan monal and some other birds are found in the park including other high-altitude birds.
Valleys of Flower are lying near Badrinath. It is an eye-catching photogenic national park that graces the Western Himalayas with its enchanting beauty. UNESCO has declared the valley as one of the World Heritage Sites, owing to its mesmerizing blooms encircled by mighty icy peaks.
Extremely limited trekkers have a lay foot on the Dayara Bugyal trek, though it lies very near to the Gangotri region. Dayara Bugyal is a trek that takes your breath away! It is one of those off-beat treks. It is so satisfying for an extremely small step.
The enormous grasslands, gorgeous camps, and extraordinary peak views make Dayara Bugyal an excellent summer trek. Particularly if there are kids aged 7 years and above because it makes for an excellent family trek.
Chandranahan Lake is a minor lake fed by various springs and wilting sleet. It is the real origin of the Pabbar River, beside which you trek throughout this trip. The lake is in an alpine zone, around 14,000 feet — the altitude gives rise to a whole different adventure.
The lake is in a sort of bowl flavor naked by high snow heights. Trekking to the lake feels like nearly being part of a big climbing excursion.
Several justifications are there that is why it is a very famous trek to do in the Indian Himalayas. The most significant of them is this — the summit climb.
The summit climb of Kedarkantha is a very satisfying one. Straight from the base camp of the trek, the summit dominates vastly. The world opens up around you, as you start your trek in the earlier hours of the morning and steadily climb up the straight slope.
The rise is not that easy. The whole distance is steadily steep. As you get closer to the summit, the path gets tricky as well. But the big cliffs of the upper Himalayas keep you company until you eventually arrive at the summit.
As you span yourself and take in the pictures of the Himalayas from the summit, a strong sense of contentment and achievement is a feeling that you get. This is an unprecedented perception.
Very rare treks extend the same adventure, making it prominent among learners for its finest summit climb.
If there is a traditional trek in India, Rupin Pass must be the one. This trek is like an orchestra, accumulating momentum with shocking insight every hour or so. With every step, the trek heaves new scenery to see, new sights to unravel. Quite suddenly too! The shocks start right from your first day of trekking. When, around 20 minutes into the trail, you see the Rupin River arrive, diverging into a broad bed below you. And it doesn’t end here.
From here, the trail takes you through dangling towns, and then fully unexpectedly, it falls over into a wide pine forest! That’s not all. The trail then meanders through glacial grasslands, sleet bridges, glacial hollows, snowfields, and hundreds of cascades!
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