Mountaineering is forbidden in the country
Climbing is conceivable up to 6,000m in height. Tops under that height are thought about trekking crests. Anything over that is thought about mountaineering, and it is taboo as the mountains are hallowed for the Bhutanese. Snow tops are viewed as the space of the divine beings and goddesses, and it is trusted that on the off chance that you go there, they’ll get bothered – bringing hail storms, dry spell, surges, and so on.
Tiger’s home, Bhutan
The Tiger’s Nest, settled on a mountain (at around 3,100 meters above ocean level). This is the most renowned site in Bhutan.
The story goes that in the 80s, a Japanese group endeavored to climb Jomolhari Mountain’s 7,300 meters’ pinnacle (where the mountain goddess lives) from the Bhutanese side, yet passed on in the endeavor. As indicated by my guide, two more groups attempted yet he doesn’t know whether they were fruitful (as indicated by Wikipedia, it has been summited since 1937, however from Tibet). At that point on 1988 and 1989, a tremendous dry spell came, influencing the products of the nation. At that point when they at long last gathered, a rainstorm came, harming, damping and spoiling the rice grains. Agriculturists counseled crystal gazers, who revealed to them the goddess of the mountain had been bothered. From that point forward, climbing has been prohibited in Bhutan.