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Everest Expedition

Mount Everest is the highest mountain in the world. Its elevation is 8,848 m (29,028 ft.), as determined in 1954. Mount Everest is also known by the Nepali name Sagarmatha ( Mother of the Universe) and Tibetan name Chomolangma ( Goddess Mother of the Snows ).

The first seven attempts on Everest, starting with a reconnaissance in 1921, where a route to the summit via the North Col and North Ridge seemed possible but all were unsuccessful. George Mallory, who spearheaded the first three expeditions, lost his life with Andrew Irvine during a failed ascent in 1924. Unsuccessful attempts continued through 1938, Nepal previously inaccessible had started in 1951; expeditions from Nepal grew closer and closer to the summit, via the Khumbu Icefall, the Western Camp, over the Geneva Spur to the South Col, and up the Southeast Ridge. In 1953 Edmund Hillary and Tenzing Norgay reached the summit.

Since the first successful ascent, many other individuals have sought to be the first at various other accomplishments on Everest, including many alternative routes on both the north and south sides. Italy 's Reinhold Messner has climbed Everest twice without oxygen, once in four days. He is also the first to solo climb Everest, which he did in 1980. Ten years earlier, Yuichiro Miura of Japan had been the first person to descend the mountain on skis. In 1975, Junko Tabei, also of Japan , was the first woman to climb Everest. The first disabled person to attempt Everest was American Tom Whittaker, who climbed with a prosthetic leg to 24,000 feet in 1989, 28,000 feet in 1995, and finally reached the summit in 1998. The record for most ascents belongs to Sherpa Ang Rita, who has reached the summit ten times. Overall, more than 600 climbers from 20 countries have climbed to the summit by various routes from both north and south. Climbers' ages have ranged from nineteen years to sixty. At least 100 people have perished, most commonly by avalanches, falls in crevasses, cold and effect of thin air.

Climbing on Everest is very strictly regulated by both the Nepalese and Chinese governments. Treks to Everest base camp, minus the summit attempt, are becoming increasingly popular on both the north and south sides of the mountain. On the north side, a Buddhist monastery stands at the foot of the Rongbuk Glacier, beneath Everest's spectacular north face. The monastery is one of two whose locations were selected specifically to allow religious contemplation of the great peak. The other is the Thyangboche Monastery in Nepal. 


Itinerary [55 Days]

Day 01: Kathmandu - Lukla (2800m) and trek to Phakding (2640m).

Day 02: Namche Bazaar (3446m).

Day 03: Namche Bazaar - Khumjung (3790m).

Day 04: Stay at Khumjun g for acclimatization.

Day 05: Khumjun g - Tengboche Monastery (3867m)

Day 06:Tengboche Monastery - Dingboche

Day 07: Dingboche - Lobuche

Day 08: Lobuche Rest

Day 09: Lobuche - Everest Base Camp

Day 09 - 49: Climbing Period Mt. Everest

Day 50: Cleaning up Base Camp

Day 51: Base Camp - Pheriche.

Day 52: Pheriche - Khumjung.

Day 53: Khumjung - Phakding

Day 54: Phakding - Lukla

Day 55: 4 Nights Hotel in Kathmandu with bed & breakfast – 3 star hotel