This trip will take up to 3 of the most popular destination in Central Nepal. Dhulikhel is the administrative centre of Kavrepalanchowk District at the Eastern rim of Kathmandu Valley, 1550m above sea level. The place offers one of the finest panoramic views of the spectular snow-capped mountains, with the snowy mountains on the backdrop. On the way to Dhulikhel, you will stop in Sanga which is mainly famous for worlds tallest sculpture of the Hindu go Shiva. Panauti is another quaint and interesting destination of Nepal. It feels as if has been left exactly the way the founders had built the town. A nostalgic atmosphere covers the narrow town streets and ancient structures. It is known as a Newari town that is located near Roshi khola & Punyamata Khola.
Kailashnath Mahadev Statue is the world’s tallest Shiva statue; according to the List of statues by height, Kailashnath Mahadev is the world’s fortieth-tallest statue, four places below the Statue of Liberty. It is situated in Sanga, the border of Bhaktapur and Kavre districts in Nepal which is about 20 km from Kathmandu. The statue is 144 feet high and made using copper, zinc, concrete and steel. According to the List of statues by height, Kailashnath Mahadev is the world’s fortieth-tallest statue, four places below the Statue of Liberty.
Dhulikhel is an ancient small hill town famous for being a well-preserved Newari town, mountain viewpoint, and hiking destination. But its popularity is fading as modernization takes its toll. It lies at the relatively low elevation of 1,550m/5,085, making it warmer than Nagarkot. The oldest area of the town, the southern part, is an assembly of fine old Newari houses, often occupied by 20 or more members of Newari families. They may not all have hot water or modern furniture, but they have their culture and a welcoming atmosphere. Their most valuable assets are the beautifully carved windows and doors, fine examples of traditional Newari craftsmanship.
Panauti, situated at the confluence of the two rivers Rosi and Punyamati, has been regarded as an important religious site since very early times. In Nepali society, such rivers are considered to be sacred. A visit or just an ablution to such places enables the visitor to be freed from many sins and anxieties, as it is believed to be sacred. Moreover, it is also believed that at Panauti, in addition to aforesaid two rivers, a third river Lilawati also converges making it again a tri-junction called Triveni. However, the last one is said to be visible only to the sheers and the intellectuals. The presence of this at Panauti has added and remarkably enhanced its religious sanctity and popularity as well.