Everest Expedition in Spring

Mount Everest Expedition Cost for 2023 and 2024
Everest Expedition
What to see & doSpecific information about Everest Expedition in Spring
  • Duration65 Days
  • Trip Grade Fairly Strenuous
  • Max Altitude 8848m
  • Starts at Kathmandu
  • Ends at Kathmandu
  • Trip Style Trekking and Expedition
  • Group Size 10
  • Transportation Private Vehicles and Aeroplane
  • Best Season Spring Season (March, April and May)

Top of The world “Mount Everest”, the greatest challenge, is more than the most famous mountain on earth. Everest expedition in Spring is one of the greatest challenges on his or her life time experience, not all the people get this opportunity, “Only you” please go ahead.It has unique beauty and mystery. One feels like the most daring and proud person on Earth after a successful historical Everest expedition. Mount Everest's local names give you a sense of how the mountain commands respect from all who see her. Standing incredibly tall silhouetted against the shared sky of Nepal and Tibet, this mountain has many names: Chomolungma, Sagarmatha, Whichever name one chooses, its vagueness still lives on. Most mountaineers have their dream to reach the summit of Everest in their lifetime.

Mount Everest has two main different climbing routes, the southeast route from Nepal and the northeast ridge from Tibet (China), as well as many other less frequently climbed routes. Of the two main routes, the southeast ridge is technically more accessible and is the more frequently-used route. It was the route used by Hillary and Tenzing in 1953.

It is a 65-day Everest Expedition. After final preparations for the Mt. Everest Expedition in Kathmandu, we will fly to Lukla and begin our Tea-house Lodge trek up to Everest base camp. We will establish our base camp at 5300m at the foot of the Khumbu Icefall (Base Camp) before making our way to Camp 01 at 6200m, Camp 02 at 6,600m smacks in the middle of the Western Camp up to the Lhotse face to Camp 03 at 7200m. Finally, we'll head up the South Col to Camp 04 at 8000m before making our Everest summit push. We strive to conduct a safe, successful and enjoyable experience and will do everything possible to achieve each of these goals. We will take all necessary steps to accomplish each of these goals as we work to execute a safe, successful, and entertaining experience.

Join Outfitter Nepal’s incredible spring expedition to the almighty Everest and prepare to experience the adventure of a lifetime! We are now taking reservations for our Mt. Everest Expedition in 2023 and 2024. Our expert climbing Sherpas and team will lead you to the peak of the great mountain Mt. Everest from the Nepal side of our Everest Expedition. We have carefully curated the spring itinerary, keeping in mind all the safety precautions and most importantly, your safety as our utmost priority!

Brief History of the Everest Expedition

Adventurous spirits have always been fascinated by what is also called the Third Pole. Mount Everest was first climbed on May 29, 1953, when Sir Edmund Hillary from New Zealand and Tenzing Norgay from Nepal reached the top of the world/ Mount Sagarmatha.

The initial expeditions attempted to climb the peak from the Tibetan side of the North Col because Nepal at the time did not permit Westerners to enter. The 1922 British expedition were the first climbers to go above 8,000 meters on any mountain in the world after the initial attempt only made it to a little over 7,000 meters before retreating. However, seven porters perished on the descent, marking the first of numerous climbing expedition fatalities on the peak.

George Mallory and Andrew Irvine led an expedition in 1924 that attempted to ascend the notorious North Col. On June 8, the two climbers were visible above the group. They were about 800 meters from the summit when terrible weather descended onto the peak and completely engulfed them. 75 years after the incident, Mallory's body was eventually discovered 8,155 meters up the mountain, but Irvine's body has never been located, and it is unclear whether the two ever made it to the top. Nearly 300 individuals have perished on the mountain since that terrible day, many of whose bodies were never found.

Before the next British expedition was dispatched to the summit, nearly thirty years had passed. They chose to ascend by the southeast ridge path, which one of the Sherpa guides had previously used on a Swiss trip to reach an elevation of 8,595 meters. Tenzing Norgay, a now-famous Sherpa guide, and Edmund Hillary, a New Zealand mountaineer, were part of the expedition, which was headed by Colonel John Hunt. The world's tallest mountain was first reached by humanity on May 29, 1953, when Hillary and Norgay made their final push to the top.

Since then, there have been many other notable ascents to Everest's summit. Possibly the most colorful story about the early attempts on Everest is the one involving Captain J. Noel and his native companion. He disguised himself as a Mohammaden and made a journey from Darjeeling through Northwest Sikkim and round the north of Kanchenjunga then try to reach Mount Everest. Unluckily, not even the disguise could see him through. His mission was out short just sixty-five km from Everest when a group of Tibetan soldiers forced them to turn back. Although there are a dozen or so routes on Mt. Everest we follow the classical route, traditionally the most reliable way to the summit. The Climbing Everest expedition has been successfully organized and climbed many times since then, but this should not lull prospective Everest climbers into satisfaction. With several factors playing in, Mount Everest is risky. One cannot approach the mountain with anything but a serious determination and a focused mountaineering attitude. Everest is still as mysterious, beguiling and outstanding as ever.

Everest Summit Overview

Our Everest expedition itinerary is curated with expertise, planning, and strict adherence, allowing for the greatest number of days for the approach, the highest standard of service, and an effective team of guides. The safety of our clients is our top priority when planning our adventures. At base camp and Camp 2, we extend additional oxygen support and comfortable accommodations.

Following Namche Bazar, Tengboche, Dingboche, Lobuche, Gorekshep, and eventually Everest base camp, we trek along the classic base camp trail. As we prepare for the real climb, we start to initiate preparedness.

At the base camp, ice seracs of the lower Khumbu Glacier, a pre-training session/climbing course will be held to assess climbers' equipment and go over climbing and rescue tactics. There are strategically placed acclimatization days to make sure your body is well adjusted to the increasing altitude.

The rotation of higher camps through the infamous Khumbu icefall signals the start of one of our acclimatization phases. Above the base camp, four camps will be built. Camp1 (5,900m/19,500ft) at the top of the icefall and Camp2 (6,400m/21,000ft), which will serve as our Advanced Base Camp, will be set up. At the top of the cirque on the Lhotse Face, we will erect Camp 3 (7,300m/23,700ft). Before going to the summit, camp 4 (7,900m/25,912ft) will be the last stop. The South Col will be the location of Camp 4.

Your expedition leader will make recommendations based on your circumstances. We often spend the night in Camp 2 and tag the Lhotse Face/Camp 3 as part of our acclimatization regimen. After finishing this, we take some time to recover at base camp while we watch for a weather window to tackle the summit. After Camp 3, an easy ascent will be achieved using oxygen cylinders. We will reach the South summit from Camp 4 by climbing along the south-east ridge. From the South summit, we will proceed toward Hillary Step before the summit.

Everest Acclimatization Camps

As we start climbing higher and higher, we build camps for acclimatization and preparation for the summit. These camps are:

Camp 1: 20000 ft. (6,400 m); Camp 1 is located in a flat area surrounded by deep clefts in the mountains and unending snowfall. The Sun's reflection in this location gives off a warm, cozy atmosphere. The crevasses beneath our tent may be heard making deep cracking noises at night. We must trek through these places to get to camp 2.

Camp 2: Located at the base of the snowy Mount Lhotse wall, Camp 2 lies at a height of 21000 feet (6,750 meters). Even though it's sunny here, dark clouds are rolling down to the base of camp 2 from the low range of the Himalayas. The wind can appear to be so strong at times that it could damage our tents. We reach camp 3 by climbing ahead.

Camp 3: Camp 3 (22300 feet) is close to 8516 meters. We arrive at Camp 4 after using a rope to ascend the 4000-foot Lhotse wall and acclimatizing beforehand. On the way, we must climb the steep permit bands (loss, down-sloping, and rotten limestone). The route now continues up the Geneva Spur to the east before concluding on the flats of the south col after crossing a brief snowfield. (An additional wells name that means Saddle of Pass.) Above base camp 3, oxygen may be required.

Camp 4: Finally, we are at camp 4, the expedition's last camp, which is at a height of 26,000 feet. The summit is only 500 meters away. The climbing's final and most hazardous section is here. At this location, a violent wind blows. The South-East Ridge, which is narrow and comes before South Summits 28710 feet, is typically the best route to use to reach the summit. Following this trail, we arrive at the Everest summit at 29028 feet, which is the same route that Tenzing Norge Sherpa and Sir Edmund Hillary took in 1953. (8848m). Within a short while, you reach the top of the world.

Everest Expedition Spring Cost

The cost of the Everest Expedition ranges depending on the number of mountaineers in the team. If you are a group of 9 to 14 mountaineers, the cost can go as high as ----------, likewise, for a group of 5 to 8, it goes to be around -------. Similarly, if you are a small group of 2 to 4, the cost is about ----. For a solo mountaineer, the cost can get as high as ----. We would also like to remind you that, you can customize the expedition itinerary and add in more acclimatization days. However, the cost of the package will alter with the changes made to the itinerary.

Mount Everest Expedition Safety

Although more climbers are now attempting it, Everest is becoming safer. With 1,169 summits between 1923 and 1999, 170 individuals perished on Everest or 14.5%. From 2000 to 2021, there were 9,571 summits and 135 deaths, or 1.4 per cent, which represents a sharp drop in the number of fatalities. With 17 fatalities in 2014, 14 in 2015, and 11 in 2019, however, three years distorted the death rates. Improved equipment, weather predictions, and an increase in the number of climbers engaging in commercial operations are the leading reasons for the drop in fatalities.

Spring is the Best Season for Everest Expedition

The weather on Everest is a key consideration while embarking on this adventure. There isn't any other option. Wait till the weather improves if it is not favorable. Always keep an eye on the weather for reports of potential avalanches and strong winds. It is reasonable to state that when it comes to climbing Everest excursions, every season is difficult. Spring is regarded as the best season for the Everest Expedition.

The Spring season incorporates the months of March, April, and May in Nepal. Right after the end of May, the monsoon starts in Nepal and the days get extremely rainy which can make the weather in the Everest region considerably risky. Thus, even during the spring, Everest Expedition is more favorable when you depart by the last week of March or the first week of April so you can accomplish the expedition before the end of May.

The Everest Expedition can also be accomplished during autumn. The autumn months include September, October and November. However, the weather may not be as forgiving as during the spring months. Although the summit is accomplished, it is not as popular as the spring months.

Monsoon (June – August) and winter (December – February) are the toughest months for the Everest Expedition and is rarely accomplished. The weather is the toughest during these seasons and extremely unstable, quite the contrary to the spring season. Thus, the spring months are considered the best season for Everest Expedition.

Everest Expedition in March

March is a stable and pleasant time of year for the weather. When it is daylight, the temperature in the lower region is around 17 degrees. There may be snow left over from the winter in the Everest Region's highest areas. Consequently, anybody choosing to climb Everest this month must deal with snow-related concerns during the ascent. But the snow won't have a big effect on your trip. If you are an experienced climber, you can manage the snow without a problem.

Everest Expedition in April

Enjoy the lovely springtime hues in April. The weather begins to warm up after being icy for a while. You can clearly see the Himalayas as well. In April, the overall weather pattern is unaltered. The magnificent sun will shine down on you and illuminate you brilliantly.

The lower region experiences daily temperatures that vary from 0 to 15 degrees, which is noticeably warmer due to the brighter days. Later the night, the temperature drops to zero. Similar to this, the excursion's highest elevations have constant temperatures that are very close to freezing. You are accustomed to the weather in the mountains during the summit.

Everest Expedition in May

Summer officially begins in May, capping out the spring season. Consequently, the Mountainous region has a hot climate. The lower parts of the Everest Region will be hotter than the rest. There, daily temperature variations range from 15 to 20 degrees. The mountains, however, are still frozen as they always have been and always will be.

Everest Expedition with Outfitter Nepal

A well-thought-out schedule and the best logistics are essential to any expedition's success, and we provide both of these. By providing high-quality service, we are dedicated to keeping the trip safe and productive.

To make it easy for everyone to coordinate and work together, we always place a strong emphasis on keeping the group small. Mountain guides who are among the best in their industry and have several ascents of Everest under their belts will be leading you. They are highly qualified and experienced. Our climbing technique is in line with the decades of summit success that our guides, Sherpas, and support staff bring to the table.

Dangers during the Everest Expedition

The sheer number of risks and perils that might be anticipated during the Mount Everest Expedition and Climb is mind-boggling. Anything can happen at any time because the weather up there is infamous. One of the most dangerous tragedies you may anticipate is the Serac collapse, along with avalanches. It could become exceedingly cold, which might reduce visibility.

The worst bodily symptoms, such as hypothermia, frostbite, thickening of the blood, fractured bones, exposure, etc., will be present in addition to natural calamities. For this reason, only experienced alpinists are permitted to attempt this task, according to rigorous rules.

Difficult during the Everest Spring Expedition

The expedition is rated to be a challenging one. Death Zone, located 8000 meters above sea level, is when the Mount Everest Expedition's hardship begins. Because of the intense heat and thin air, the body loses energy. Even seasoned climbers can endure heart attacks, sluggish judgment, or other challenges. In light of this, one should use greater caution when traveling near Mount Everest. One must practice using climbing tools such as fixed ropes, crampons, ascenders, karabiners, and jumar to test the extreme level of difficulty. They must practice adjusting to low temperatures and low oxygen levels as well.

You should have at least some prior climbing experience before undertaking the Everest expedition. In addition to this, you must have unwavering resolve if you want to reach the summit successfully. Then, and only then, can you accomplish this quest? Additionally, this expedition is unsuitable for the frail. You should also possess the exceptional skill to complete this expedition. You should be emotionally and physically tough. Similar to this, you need to have complete physical fitness before embarking on the adventure to effectively conquer all of Mount Everest's challenges.

ItineraryTrip day to day detail itinerary

Our Outfitter Nepal representative picks you up from the Tribhuvan International Airport and takes you to your hotel. You have the rest of the day to yourself.

    This is the day you enjoy strolling around Kathmandu and exploring some of the UNESCO world heritage sites such as the Durbar Squares, Boudhanath Stupa, Pashupatinath temple, Swayambhunath Stupa and many other places. You can also buy some of the climbing equipment at Thamel in case you left out purchasing some gears back home.

      Today we make sure we have arranged all the climbing and trekking permits for you. You will also get an official briefing from the government officials of the Department of Tourism regarding the standard procedures and protocols during the Everest Expedition.

        We get an early-morning flight to Lukla, the starting point for all Everest expeditions. One of the most picturesque aviation routes in the world ends with a dramatic landing on a hillside surrounded by tall mountain peaks during this journey over mountains. We will start our trek after meeting our camp staff and porters in Lukla.

        The sacred mountain Mt. Khumbila, which has never been climbed, can be seen from Cheplung Village, where we will be heading on a trail that progressively descends. With one last descent, we will arrive at Phakding, which is on the primary commerce route that passes through the region and has many pristine, well-constructed lodges. We have an overnight stay at Phakding.

          We continue our stroll on the track that ascends the Benkar valley to the north after passing through a pine grove on our route. Before arriving at the Sagarmatha National Park's entrance, we cross the Dudh Koshi River and travel by the villages of Chumoa and Monjo. Then, after passing through the Jorsale hamlet and a suspension bridge, we continue trekking alongside the Dudh Koshi and Bhote Koshi rivers. We climb a rocky trail till we reach Namche Bazaar, the Khumbu region's capital and likely the largest town in the Everest region. It is a thriving trading town with authentic Tibetan antiquities. We have an overnight stay at Namche Bazaar.

            To get our bodies used to the high altitude, we acclimatize in Namche Bazar. We continue to move and don't stop, nevertheless. We go on a hike to Thame, visit Khunde, or tour Namche Bazaar itself. The Khumbu region's main hub, Namche Bazar, is home to a large number of cafes, banks, and other institutions. To acclimatize effectively, we recommend a hike of a few hundred vertical feet.

            We can go to Sir Edmund Hillary’s Khunde hospital or the Sherpa Cultural Museum. The Syangboche Airstrip and the Everest View Hotel are both accessible via a quick hike. You will be mesmerized by the breathtaking views of the entire Himalayan range, including Everest, Nuptse, Lhotse, Ama Dablam, Thamserku, and Kusum Kangaru.

              The distance up to Phunki is a short stroll. From here, we climb toward the Tyangboche hamlet, which is home to the largest and most well-known monastery in the Everest region, the Tyangboche monastery. Panoramas of the Himalayas, including Mt. Everest, Nuptse, Lhotse, Ama Dablam, and Thamserku, can be observed from the monastery. If we arrive at the Tyangboche Monastery by three o'clock, we can witness a Buddhist religious ceremony since it opens at three o'clock. We have an overnight stay at Tyangboche.

                Our trail drops and travels through verdant forests of birch, confer, and rhododendron trees, leaving some Chortens, Mani walls, and small settlements in its behind. We can appreciate excellent views of Mt. Everest, Lhotse, and Ama Dablam while trekking. We ascend a hill to Deboche and descend to Pangboche after crossing the Imja River. We decide to climb the upper Pangboche trail and enjoy the view of the Himalayas and the Pangboche Monastery. The Imja Valley and the Lobuche River are our next stops on the way to Dingboche. It is a charming community with lovely fields of buckwheat, barley, and potatoes, as well as scattered grazing animals. We have an overnight stay at Dingboche.

                  This portion of the expedition is crucial. The region of Dingboche is ideal for acclimatization. We can adequately acclimate to the high altitude by staying here for a few days. To facilitate gradual acclimatization, the team leader will plan daily excursions to the nearby hills. Hike up some of the local hills to gradually expose yourself to higher altitudes. To ensure that you get the greatest acclimatization possible before you arrive at base camp, stick to the regimen that you previously discovered to be most effective. At a hospital managed by the Himalayan Rescue Association close to Pheriche, we can take part in a session on high altitude acclimatization while we're in Dingboche.

                  The hike to Pheriche and return will be a beneficial acclimatization exercise. We will ascend a ridge behind the hamlet during this acclimatization period so that we can observe six of the world's tallest peaks, including Lhotse, Makalu, and Cho Oyu. We spend the night at Dingboche again.

                    You must keep going till you reach a stupa. The trail descends to Pheriche village from here. Beautiful vistas of peaks like Mt. Nuptse, Mt. Tawache, Ama Dablam, and others can be seen as you go. You'll walk past Thukla and a small wooden bridge on your approach to Pheriche. On your way farther, you will see a memorial to those who perished trying to cross this treacherous terrain. Even though it's a hard climb, the better views we get as we approach closer to our destination encourage us to keep going until we reach Lobuche. The ascent to Lobuche becomes extremely steep. We have an overnight stay at Lobuche.

                      You set out on your adventure in the early hours of the day. The trail will be more difficult today than it was yesterday. You must climb a glacier route and a rough moraine.

                      Gorakshep is the first stop on the trail to Everest Base Camp. It is heartwarming to realize that snow-covered mountains surround you. After fully immersing ourselves in the scenery from the EBC and snapping several pictures, we make the trek down to Gorakshep and rest for the day. We have an overnight at Gorakshep.

                        Once you pass the Khumbu icefall, the route is theoretically a trekking route with low risk. However, around Camp 3, there are a few seracs and crevasses that you cross using ladders, a few small ice cliffs, and rock parts secured with fixed lines. High altitude sickness can have catastrophic side effects. On the mountain, the weather can occasionally be erratic and variable.

                        The Khumbu icefall is the most hazardous section of the ascent. It is a steep glacier with numerous sizable crevasses and misleadingly unstable seracs. The difficulty of navigating around this obstacle increases the high objective threat of falling ice.

                        The Sherpas will help fix ladders over the crevasses for your safety during the expedition. Hence, they help establish a trail through the ice fall, making the climbing more efficient, safer, and effective.

                        You complete the ascent early in the morning when the force of the wind is still low. The terrain is warmed in the late afternoon sun, which reduces the friction between the ice formations and raises the possibility of crevasses opening or ice chunks falling. It is not safe to cross the Khumbu icefall during the afternoon.

                        To avoid the high afternoon gusts at the summit, we set off as early as possible. Our experienced Sherpa climbers will take the lead to help you accomplish the ascent.

                        Our equipment will be carried by the Sherpa guides to assist us. On the way up to the peak, there will be a total of four camps set up.

                        Camp 1: 6400m

                        On top of the Khumbu icefall, Camp 1 is set up. The mountain cliffs are encircled by a level of horizontally falling, heavy snow. The powerful gusts of wind blowing on the mountain make the night cold and the days warm. Camp 1 to Camp 2's glacier is a level one glacier. A ladder is used to mend the wide crevasses adjacent to Camp 1. Just underneath the tents, a distinct crackling sound is heard. Before relocating to Camp 2, Camp 1 is a place for recuperation and transition.

                        Camp 2: 6750m

                        The location of Camp 2 is either the lateral moraine at the base of the west ridge or the foot of the Lhotse wall. With breathtaking views of Mount Lhotse, it is a secure and protected spot. The cooking and dining tents, as well as individual tents, will be erected at Camp 2. The main acclimatization camp and the starting point for the ascent to camp 3 are both Camp 2.

                        Camp 3: 7100m

                        A fixed rope is used to access Camp 3, which is next to the Lhotse division. As we continue to ascend, the Geneva Spur appears to our east. At this elevation, the oxygen levels will be rapidly decreasing. There is additional oxygen available in the event of any inconvenience. The majority of climbers won't need extra oxygen until Camp 4. The glacier is traversed by the right side, requiring a 600-meter climb across the snow at a 40-degree angle. With only a few ice cliffs less than 3 meters high, the route is relatively safe.

                        Camp 4: 8400m

                        Camp 4 is the final camp before the summit. Camp 4 is the most hazardous portion of the climb and is located on the south col. The distance to the summit is only 450 meters. Here, the winds are ferocious and forceful. The most direct path to the summit is along the curvy southeast ridge. This is the same pathway traveled by Edmund Hillary and Tenzing Norgay during their first Everest summit in 1953.

                        Beginning from Camp 4, the final segment of the southeast ridge is the ascent to the summit. The majority of it is rocky and steep. For the safety of climbers, the entire route is fixed with ropes. Almost every climber is influenced by altitude and suffers from poor judgment due to oxygen deprivation, more oxygen is provided. In the Himalayas, they call it summit fever. One should not make abrupt decisions at such a high altitude during the expedition.

                          It is always crucial that we have some sort of payment to the ecosystem for their services. Picking up the waste and taking it back is also considered to be a way to pay back the ecosystem service that Everest offers. We make sure that we take away all the waste that we may have produced during the expedition back with us to Lukla. This way, we help keep the Everest region clean and beautiful. This is also the day we start preparing ourselves to descend the trail and comprehend returning to the lower sections. We have an overnight stay at Gorakshep.

                            In the early hours of the day, you climb to Kala Patthar. Kala Patthar is a popular viewpoint in the Everest region. Kala Patthar offers panoramic views of the Himalayan Mountains as well as stunning dawn. Spend a while at the lookout before heading down to Pheriche for the evening.

                              From Periche to Tyangboche, we will be doing a fantastic descent. We will be primarily descending, making this hike of our journey easier. Altitude sickness will gradually subside as we descend since the oxygen levels rise, making it easier for us to breathe normally. We will pass through a number of famous sites, including the Tyangboche monastery. We have an overnight stay at Tyangboche.

                                We are now descending the same pathway we had ascended before our Everest Expedition. The trek to Namche Bazaar from Tyangboche is an easy walk and we pass by the familiar sites we had observed during the ascent. At Namche Bazaar, a hot shower awaits you. We have an overnight stay at Namche Bazaar.

                                  We will go past the village of Phakding on our way back to Lukla. It might be a difficult fall from Namche to Dudh Koshi. Your core will be put to the test by the constant slopes. The path will flatten out somewhat once you've crossed the suspension bridge. For the last time, we stroll through rhododendron forests while admiring the snow-capped Himalayas. We have an overnight stay at Lukla.

                                    After departing from Lukla, you will have an exhilarating flight back to Kathmandu while taking in one more view of the snow-capped Himalayas.

                                      You are finally back in Kathmandu. You can utilize this day as a rest day after the long and hard Everest expedition or you can choose to roam around the beautiful city by yourself or with Outfitter Nepal.

                                        You can purchase some souvenirs to take back home for your loved ones. Enjoy your last day by roaming around the buzzing Thamel and witnessing Nepal at its best on your last day.

                                          We'll drop you off at the airport so you can catch a trip home or to anywhere you'd like to go. We hope you had a great time with Outfitter Nepal.

                                            Customize Trip
                                            Cost DetailsGood to know before trip booking
                                            What's Included
                                            • Airport pick up and Drop by private car/van/bus.
                                            • Guided sightseeing tour in Kathmandu valley with private car/van/bus.
                                            • Four nights standard accommodation in Three/Four Star category Hotel in Kathmandu (Bed & Breakfast).
                                            • Your standard meals (Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner) during the lodge trekking.
                                            • Entrance fees while sightseeing tour in Kathmandu valley.
                                            • Transport of food supply and expedition equipments to Base Camp & back.
                                            • Accommodation in Camping (Tented Camp) and meals (Breakfast, lunch, dinner) Tea coffee, seasonal fruits or Tin fruits. (Twin sharing tent, dining tent, toilet tent, Kitchen tent, staff tent etc.).
                                            • Collective equipments such as a Climbing Rope, Ice screws, Snow bars, Tent, Snow Sawel.
                                            • All kitchen tent, store tent, dining tents, toilet tent, table, chairs & cooking utensils for Base Camp.
                                            • Base Camp single sleeping tent & Mattress for each member, BC staffs & Liaison Officer.
                                            • Hot Shower during the Trek.
                                            • Food and fuel at Base Camp.
                                            • Service of cook and kitchen boy at Base Camp.
                                            • Service of Government Liaison Officer.
                                            • Equipments allowance, wages of cook, kitchen boy and Liaison officer.
                                            • Insurance of cook, kitchen boy, Liaison Officer and porters.
                                            • Peak Permit fee of Mt. Everest.
                                            • Khumbu Ice Fall route fee.
                                            • Insurance for all the Nepalese staff.
                                            • All necessary paper works and national park entry permits.
                                            • 1 high altitude Sherpa per climber to carry all food & gear to higher camps. Also assist the member during climb & summit attempt.
                                            • 4 oxygen bottles (4 lts) per member with mask & regulator (for use only) " Poisk oxygen system".
                                            • Common climbing equipment (necessary rope, ice bars, ice screws, etc).
                                            • Common climbing equipment such as ropes, ice screws, ice bar, pitons, etc.
                                            • Walkie-talkies for each member base unit at Base Camp.
                                            • High altitude food, Fuel and Tents.
                                            • 2 Expedition duffel bag for each member.
                                            • Generator or, Solar panel at Base Camp for light and charging.
                                            • Sat Phone available at Base Camp, but nominal charge for use.
                                            • Emergency medical oxygen at Base Camp.
                                            • Domestic airport pick up and drop by private car/van/ Flight ticket (Kathmandu-Lukla-Kathmandu). / domestic airport tax. For all team of the expedition.
                                            • All accommodations in lodges/tea houses during the trekking route.
                                            • Arrangement of Emergency Helicopter service which will be paid by your Travel insurance company.
                                            • Farewell dinner.
                                            • Medical supplies (first aid kit will be available).
                                            • All government taxes.
                                            What's not Included
                                            • Nepal entry visa fee (you may easily issue the visa upon your arrival at Tribhuwan International Airport - Kathmandu). You will require 2 passport size photos.
                                            • Your Travel insurance (Compulsory).
                                            • Food while you are in Kathmandu.
                                            • Personal Climbing equipments.
                                            • Your personal expenses.
                                            • All the alcoholic Drinks.
                                            • Personal climbing gear and equipment above Base Camp.
                                            • Personal insurance such as travel, accident, medical, emergency evacuation and lost luggage.
                                            • Applicable permit fees and customs charges and commercial filming.
                                            • Oxygen & Mask and regulator (will be provided as per request).
                                            • Expenses of personal nature such as drinks, laundry, postage, telephone etc.
                                            • Garbage deposit fee.
                                            • things like chocolate.
                                            • International airfare and airport departure tax.
                                            • Tips for the all staffs. (Tipping is Expected But it is not mandatory).
                                            • Any others expenses which are not mentioned on including section.
                                            Useful InformationGood to know before you travel

                                            Equipment for Mount Everest Expedition

                                            These are the list of must-have equipment for your Mount Everest Expedition:

                                            Personal Equipment

                                            • Expedition Backpack
                                            • Trekking Backpack
                                            • Sleeping Bag
                                            • Self Inflating pads
                                            • Closed-Cell foam pad
                                            • Sunscreen. SPF 40 or better
                                            • Lip screen. SPF 20 or better, at least 2 sticks
                                            • Water Bottles: 2 to 3
                                            • Water Bottle parkas for the big bottles.
                                            • Toiletry bag. Include toilet paper, hand sanitizer and a small towel (as well as a toothbrush,
                                            • Toothpaste etc.)
                                            • Pee Bottle
                                            • Camp Knife or Multi-Tool
                                            • Thermos. 1 Liter capacity
                                            • Camera gear
                                            • Compression Stuff Sacks. Especially for sleeping bags and clothing.

                                            Climbing Equipment

                                            • Ice Axe w/Leash
                                            • Crampons
                                            • Alpine climbing harness.
                                            • Carabiners
                                            • Climbing helmet.
                                            • Ascender
                                            • Rappel/Belay device
                                            • Prussiks
                                            • Adjustable 3 Section Ski or Trekking poles


                                            • Light hiking boots or trekking shoes
                                            • Camp Boots
                                            • Double Plastic Climbing Boots w/ altitude liners
                                            • Fully Insulated Overboots.
                                            • Gaiters.
                                            • Trekking Socks
                                            • Wool or Synthetic Socks
                                            • Liner Socks

                                            Technical Clothing

                                            • Lightweight Long Underwear
                                            • Heavyweight Long Underwear
                                            • Lightweight Nylon Pants
                                            • Short Sleeve Synthetic Shirt
                                            • Synthetic/Soft Shell Jacket
                                            • Insulated Synthetic Pants
                                            • Down Pants.
                                            • Expedition down Parka
                                            • Insulated Synthetic Jacket
                                            • Hard Shell jacket w/ hood.
                                            • Hard Shell Pants.


                                            • Lightweight Synthetic gloves
                                            • Heavyweight Synthetic/Soft Shell gloves
                                            • Expedition Shell Gloves w/ insulated removable liners
                                            • Expedition Shell Mitts
                                            • Hand warmers and Toe Warmers


                                            • Headlamp
                                            • Glacier glasses
                                            • Baseball cap/sun hat.
                                            • Ski Goggles
                                            • Balaclava
                                            • Warm synthetic/wool hat
                                            • Bandanas
                                            • Neoprene face mask

                                            First Aid

                                            • Small personal first-aid kit
                                            • Drugs/Medications/Prescriptions
                                            • Plenty of water or hot tea in an insulated bottle; energy snacks
                                            • Sun-screen, SPF ChapStick, sunglasses/goggles
                                            • Pocket knife
                                            • Binoculars
                                            • Headlamp
                                            • Cell phone
                                            • Climbing gear, trekking poles, etc.
                                            • Hand-held radio for on-mountain communication