Thimpu is the capital of the Royal Territory of Bhutan as well as the most popular Traveling place. Thimpu is also the root place to stay and travel Bhutan.


The valley of Paro is a beautiful valley of Bhutan bounded by the high walls of Himalaya. This eacufull valley has many places t visit in and around it.

Chellela Pass

The Chele La Pass is among the biggest vantage spots in Bhutan, from that you may marvel at a commanding point of views of the area snow-capped mountains and valleys anytime the Himalayan yaks grazing in the horizon, dotted with power supply pylons.

Wangdiphodrang was built in the 17th century. Its beauty enhances with the fact that it is located at the altitude of 1,350 meters to the south of Punakha. The dzong is exactly located at the convergence of Punakhachu and the Tang-chu River thus making it richer and glorious. No doubt, it is one of the most fascinating places of tourist interest in Bhutan.

Tongsa is the centre, when it comes to historically view the country of Bhutan. It forms the essential hub of the nation and offers a glimpse of hutans history. You will be mesmerized to witness the vast expanse of the spectacular landscape around Tongsa.

Bumthang Valley is famous because it is one of the most important historic placers of Bhutan. If one is interested in ancient Buddhist culture, he or she must visit the Bumthang Valley of Bhutan.

Phuentsholing is situated in the foothills of the Himalayas, on the border of Bhutan and India. and is the gateway of Bhutan from India.

Haa valley is situated near Paro and it is hanging in the hills of Himalayas. Many tourists come to visit the Haa Valley to experience the beauty of nature.

The Dochula Pass is a mountain pass in the snow covered Himalayas within Bhutan on the road from Thimpu to Punakha where 108 memorial chortens or stupas known as "Druk Wangyal Chortens" have been built by Ashi Dorji Wangmo Wangchuk, the eldest Queen Mother. Apart from the chortens there is a monastery called the Druk Wangyal Lhakhang (temple), built in honour of the fourth Druk Gyalpo (head of the state of Bhutan), Jigme Singye Wangchuck; the open grounds in its front yard is a venue for the annual Dochula Druk Wangyel Festival. The pass with 108 memorial chortens is adjacent to the country's first Royal Botanical Park.

Paro Taktsang is a prominent Himalayan Buddhist sacred site and the temple complex is located in the cliffside of the upper Paro valley in Bhutan. A temple complex was first built in 1692, around the Taktsang Senge Samdup cave where Guru Padmasambhava is said to have meditated for three years, three months, three weeks, three days and three hours in the 8th century. Padmasambhava is credited with introducing Buddhism to Bhutan and is the tutelary deity of the country. Today, Paro Taktsang is the best known of the thirteen taktsang or "tiger lair" caves in which he meditated.

The Memorial Stupa, Thimphu, also known as the Thimphu Chorten, is a stupa (Dzongkha chöten, cheten) in Thimphu, Bhutan, located on Doeboom Lam in the southern-central part of the city near the main roundabout and Indian military hospital. The stupa, built in 1974 to honor the third Druk Gyalpo, Jigme Dorji Wangchuck (1928–1972), is a prominent landmark in the city with its golden spires and bells.In 2008, it underwent extensive renovation. It is popularly known as "the most visible religious landmark in Bhutan". It was consecrated by Dudjom Jigdral Yeshe Dorje.

National Museum of Bhutan is a cultural museum in the town of Paro in western Bhutan. Established in 1968, in the renovated ancient Ta-dzong building, above Rinpung Dzong under the command of His Majesty, the King Jigme Dorji Wangchuck, the third hereditary Monarch of Bhutan. The necessary infrastructure was created to house some of the finest specimens of Bhutanese art, including masterpieces of bronze statues and paintings. Suitable galleries were constructed to house the extensive collections. Works of art were elegantly displayed on scientific lines.

Motithang Takin Preserve, located in the Motithang district of Thimphu, Bhutan is a wildlife reserve area for takin, the national animal of Bhutan. Originally a mini-zoo, it was converted into a preserve when it was discovered that the animals refrained from inhabiting the surrounding forest even when set free. The reason for declaring takin as a national animal of Bhutan on 25 November 2005 (Budorcas taxicolor) is attributed to a legend of the animal’s creation in Bhutan in the 15th century by Lama Drukpa Kunley.