The Magic of the Himalayas is beyond comprehension.
This destination is in the top 20 places to visit on most people's bucket list. Our tracks are five-star accommodation, include support staff so you never have to carry a pack and are designed for those who want a magnificent experience without extraordinary mountaineering or trekking skills. Groups are small, 3–5 people and therefore are highly versatile. Not only do we trek to the base of Mount Everest but we have an enormous local knowledge and take many excursions off the beaten trek to caves, hidden monasteries and special sacred places only known to locals. Our staff is five-star and highly qualified in guiding and providing safety for you and your colleagues.
As you gain altitude, your red blood cells can't hold as much oxygen, which means once you start getting into the thousands of feet above sea level, you may get easily winded, have a headache, and feel nauseated. Go really high—like, say, 20,000 feet and up—and your head might feel like it's going to implode, you might puke, your lungs might fill with fluid, and you might die. Eight-time Everest summiter Dave Hahn and expedition doctor Deirdre Galbraith share some pointers on going up the right way. See http://www.outsideonline.com/fitness/26-Acclimatize-Like-a-Pro.html (1) TAKE YOUR TIME: Nothing is proven by initial displays of physical prowess; walk at a pace that allows conversation and comfortable breathing. Your sleeping altitude shouldn't increase by more than about 1,000 feet a day; plan on active rest (like light exercise around camp) every third day.(2) DRINK UP: It's crucial to take in plenty of fluid when the air is dry and your lungs are working overtime. Drink three liters a day; you should be peeing pale and frequently.(3) CHOW DOWN: Appetite tends to decrease at altitude, but you've got to eat regularly to maintain strength, endurance, and warmth. A high-carb diet of 4,000 to 6,000 calories a day works best.(4) PAY ATTENTION: If you develop symptoms of altitude sickness, take a rest day to allow your body to acclimatize. If you experience extreme symptoms, head to a lower elevation immediately.(5) PARTY NON: Booze up top is a bad idea. It will hurt acclimatization and increase your risk of dehydration.(6) JUST SAY MAYBE TO DRUGS: There isn't yet some magical cure for altitude sickness, but Diamox can be used responsibly and effectively. For instance, 125 mg at night before you sleep can help ease breathing and allow for more rest.
See Outside Magazine http://www.outsideonline.com/fitness/26-Acclimatize-Like-a-Pro.html
Where do people go for their holidays? Most go to the beach, the countryside or the forest... and why? Because they relax, enjoy the fresh air and "get away from it all" What's the it that they need to get away from? Work, worry, stress, traffic, pressure, and routines that are repetitive and monotonous, unproductive.
So, I suggest that you go to nature and bring home the lifestyle. I went to nature, observed people and how they thrive in nature and bought back the secrets of a country holiday and applied them to everyday life. These are a few of the skills I now share with busy people:
The joy of a Himalayan trip lies in the capacity to adapt. Adaptation is a Nepali skill, one that everyone can learn, apply and use.
Many people love Nepal but can easily miss the golden gifts that Nepal travel can add to scenery and adventure. The measure of time, the light footsteps and the sense of community are just a few.
Nepal has been impacted by tourism and most of that impact is great. Schools, health care and education. However, the true nature of Nepali culture has not changed if you measure it by the religious devotion of both Hindu and Buddhist Nepali people.