Travel, for the most part, involves in experiencing something out of the blue and the urge to always see something new. It gives great joy to do things not done before or seeing things haven’t seen before. These little details of accepting the unexpected rejuvenates the whole travel mood while the idea of seeking more unexplored places starts off eventfully and the journey a never ending one. Oftentimes, we head to very well known destinations that by all means are pretty attractive, but you always get the expected and nothing spectacular other than that, though if you’re adventurous, things could get a bit interesting. If you really want to see and experience new things, there’re not many destinations that allow you to go home completely satisfied.
Nature’s mystery widens with horizons of never-ending paradises making the visit worthwhile with mountains stretching the landscape with its impressive formations. Travelers often visit these places to get in some peace, breathe in fresh air and leave the place with a sigh of relief. There’re other destinations that are man-made and unique adding a creative bit to the sensitive human mind. The creative bent of mind has allowed us to witness islands built utilizing sand, ice-carved hotels or even underwater museums. Whether it’s manmade or nature’s own, these places have a fixed boundary and experiencing the unthinkable never happens here, but appreciation flows.
On the other hand, these unknown, distinct places have a story to tell and weather never is a factor to stop you from traveling and even the fear of whether the place is developed or underdeveloped slowly un-grips, and there’s no doubt why you shouldn’t be getting there as soon as possible.
Somewhere high in Himalayan range, lies a new democratic country whose young king is the inspirational force behind transforming Bhutan’s parliament and harpooning democratic voices into all Bhutanese affairs. Bhutan was practically unknown to the world until it began a journey by reinforcing economic developments across the country. To reach Bhutan, it was possible only via foot. Entry points to Bhutan were from Tibet from North and through West Bengal and Assam from South.
Hike to Taktsang Monastery
Things have changed, however, with accessibility made easier with major economic developments as previously mentioned with tarmac connecting Bhutan to other parts. Bhutan sees a slow but gradual change from being a Buddhist site to modernization. It now sails keeping its past intact and moving forward with new ideas. Bhutan is also nicknamed as the last Shangrila.
Traveling to unheard destinations offers the confidence to perceive new details, implement ideas and makes the travel even more exciting.