Promoting Visit Nepal 2020!

We are the change that we seek! 


Friends of INNJA- Pratik Dahal sharing his experiences of his recent trekking to Mt. Everest Base Camp promoting Tourism in Nepal. Please watch this video sharing Pratik’s experiences.  

INNJA proudly thanks Pratik on his initiative to promote tourism in Nepal.

This video was presented during INNJA’s benefit luncheon held on 17th November 2019 in Virginia. 

#visitnepal2020 #innja #nepaltourism


Visit Nepal 2020-  A Drive for 2 million Tourist arrivals is the campaign going on Nepal so as to promote the Tourism in Nepal. 

Why you should visit Nepal?


Visit Nepal 2020- Life time experiences

Visit Nepal 2020-  A Drive for 2 million Tourist arrivals is the campaign going on Nepal so as to promote the Tourism in Nepal. 

Why you should visit Nepal?


Life Time Experiences!


Why should you visit Nepal?

Nepal is fifth among the Top 10 countries to visit in the world and number one in Best Valued Destination in the World. Why wouldn’t they be, Nepal boasts pristine natural beauty, sky-high Himalayas Range and endless culture and traditions spread out all over the country. 


Trekking and Mountain Climbing

One of the reasons to visit Nepal is for trekking and climbing mountains. You can climb to the top of the World by scaling and conquering the Everest, the highest peak in the World. Trekking comes with viewing the natural beauty of Himalayas and knowing the lifestyle of people living in altitudes above 4000 meters.   

Culture Tradition and UNESCO World Heritage Sites

Nepal is also rich in culture and traditions. There are countless ethnic groups each following their distinct art and religions. This diverse traditions and lifestyle is a prominent feature of Nepalese people.

Nepal boasts in cultural diversity, and this vast tradition showcases in the heritage and temples. In Kathmandu alone, there are 7 UNESCO World Heritage sites including Pashupatinath, Boudhanath and Durbar Squares.

Biodiversity of Birds and Watching Endangered Animals

Nepal is not only about trekking and mountain climbing. Nepal boasts a wide range of animals and plants, some found just in Nepal. Nepal has 852 species of birds and bird watching has evolved into a sought out activity of tourists. Nepal also homes several endangered species such as the Bengal Tiger, One Horned Rhinoceros, Bengal Fox, Red Panda and the elusive Snow Leopard. 

Photo: The Himalayan Times


Is Nepal Safe to Travel After 2015 Earthquake?

The earthquake of April 25, 2015, killed 8686 people leaving thousands injured and many more homeless. The rural parts of Nepal are still recovering from the damage caused by the incident. The resulting year saw tourists number all-time low in preceding six years. The Visit Nepal 2020 campaign can be the backbone to support the fragile economic conditions of numerous families in the rural areas.

Some media outlets reports of Nepal in the state of complete devastation and buried under heaps of pile is wrong. The earthquake mostly downed old buildings made of mud and some temples around the affected districts. The majority of Kathmandu remains intact which was not shown in the media, all a scheme to generate more TRP.

Nepal was affected majorly in about 5 districts and minorly in 7 other districts. All other destinations are entirely untouched. The repair and reconstruction of temples and heritage sites are underway and will finish come 2020.

Preparation for Visit Nepal 2020

The government of Nepal is working rigorously to ensure a successful tourism period till 2020. The Tourism Board set a target of 2 million tourist arrival in 2020. Currently, the country sees nearly one million tourist visitors yearly and expect to double this number promoting Visit Nepal Campaign aggressively. At the moment, the tourism board is running Visit Nepal Europe campaign supported by ambassadors and diplomats of Nepal in European countries

By 2020, the government plan to operate two new International Airport, Pokhara, and Lumbini and introduce new Airbus 330-200 to provide airline services to a large number of tourists. The government also plans to run Tribhuwan International Airport for additional 3 hours from regular 18 hours to ensure availability of services to incoming and departing tourists.

The private hotel sector has planned to add 4000 new rooms in four and five-star category in Kathmandu, Chitwan, and Pokhara. Many new international chain hotels, Hilton, DoubleTree, Marriott, are expected to operate in the coming years.

About Nepal


Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal

Capital: Kathmandu· 

Population 31 million· 

Area 147,181 sq km (56,827 sq miles)· 

Major languages Nepali· 

Major religions Hinduism, Buddhism· Life expectancy 68 years (men), 71 years (women)· Currency Nepalese rupeeSource: UN, World Bank


President: Bidhya Devi Bhandari

Bidhya Devi Bhandari was elected as Nepal's first woman president in a parliamentary vote in October 2015. She was deputy leader of the Maoist Communist Party of Nepal Unified Marxist-Leninist (CPN-UML) and a former defence minister.
She is a campaigner for women's rights and widow of late communist leader Madan Kumar Bhandari.The post of president is mainly ceremonial.

Prime minister: Khadga Prasad Sharma Oli

Communist Party of Nepal Chairman Khadga Prasad Sharma Oli was sworn in in February 2018, having previously served as prime minister in 2015-16.An alliance of Oli's party and former Maoist rebels trounced the incumbent Nepali Congress party in 2017 polls.
Mr Oli heads the first government elected under a new national constitution, cementing Nepal's transformation from Hindu monarchy to a federal republic. He has promised to promote peace, stability and development in one of the world's poorest countries.
During Oli's last term in office in 2015, relations between Kathmandu and its traditional ally Delhi soured after protests over the constitution led to a blockade of the Nepal-India border.His government is considered to be closer to China than India, with investment from China likely to be sought for a long-mooted Himalayan rail link and energy-starved Nepal's hydropower system. 


The Federal Democratic Republic of Nepal is a landlocked country in South Asia. It is bordered to the north by the People's Republic of China, and to the south, east, and west by the Republic of India. With an area of 147,181 square kilometers (56,827 sq mi) and a population of approximately 30 million, Nepal is the world's 93rd largest country by land mass and the 41st most populous country. Kathmandu is the nation's capital and the country's largest metropolitan city.

Nepal is a country of highly diverse and rich geography, culture, and religions. The mountainous north has eight of the world's ten highest mountains, including the highest Sagarmatha, known in English as Mount Everest (8,848 meters). The fertile and humid south is heavily urbanized. It contains over 240 peaks more than 20,000 ft (6,096 meters) above sea level.  

By some measures, Hinduism is practiced by a larger majority of people in Nepal than in any other nation. Buddhism, though a minority faith in the country, is linked historically with Nepal as the birthplace of Siddhartha Gautama, who as the Gautam Buddha gave birth to the Buddhist tradition. 

A monarchy throughout most of its history, Nepal was ruled by the Shah dynasty of kings from 1768, when Prithvi Narayan Shah unified its many small kingdoms. In 2006, however, decade-long People's Revolution by the Communist Party of Nepal (Maoist) along with several weeks of mass protests by all major political parties of Nepal culminated in a peace accord, and the ensuing elections for the constituent assembly voted overwhelmingly in favor of the abdication of the last Nepali monarch Gyanendra Shah and the establishment of a Federal democratic republic in May 28, 2008. The first President of Nepal, Ram Baran Yadav, was sworn in on 23 July 2008.

Source; BBC


Photo art by Nirvana Art gallery


Photo art by Nirvana Art gallery

Best wishes for happiness, peace, prosperity, good health and long-life to all Nepalis living inside the country and abroad on the occasion of Tihar, the great festival of lights.