Juliper pass in located in the Himalayan range of Pakistan at Fairy Meadows. This is one of the easy trekking routes in Gilgit-Baltistan. The pass gives the best view of the raikot valley, Nanga Parbat and the surrounding snowcapped high mountain. The best time to do this trek Is from May to September.


Day 01:  Islamabad
Our guide and driver will pick you at the airport in Islamabad or Lahore and transfer to Hotel in Islamabad for overnight stay.
Day 02: Islamabad – Chilas
Early morning drive to Chilas it takes approximately 10 hours to reach Chilas from Islamabad, This day we will drive on the Karakoram Highway, which is the highest paved international road in the world. It connects China and Pakistan across the Karakoram mountain range, through the Khunjerab Pass, at an altitude of 4,693 m/15,397 ft as confirmed by both SRTM and multiple GPS readings. Overnight at Chilas.
Day 03: Chilas – Beyal Camp (Fairy Meadows)
Departure for Fairy Meadows, we will transfer to the mountain jeep at Raikot bridge for further drive to Tatto village on the narrow Jeep track. Arrive in Tatto village and start trek to Beyal camp. Overnight in huts.
Day 04: Juliper Pass
Day excursion to Juliper pass and in the evening back to the huts in Beyal camp. Overnight in huts
Day 05: Beyal Camp – Fairy Meadows 
Trek back to Fairy Meadows in the morning, rest of the day to relax or to explore around. Overnight in huts
Day 06: Fairy Meadows – Behsam
Drive back to Beshim on Karakoram Highway (KKH) stop en-route for lunch and continue drive to Besham, arrive and transfer to the hotel for overnight (approx 9hrs Drive), overnight in hotel
Day 07: Besham – Islamabad
Early morning we will drive to Islamabad, en-route we will visit the Taxila Museum. Construction of Taxila museum started in 1918, its foundation stone laid by Lord Chemsford, vicery of India in 1918. Construction was concluded in 1928 and the museum was opened for public by Sir Habibullah then the ministry for Education. Sir John Marshall who was going to be retired from the post of Director General of Archaeological survey of India in 1928, could not complete its original plan. The government of Pakistan constructed the northern gallery in 1998. There are 4000 objects displayed, including stone, stucco, terracotta, silver, gold, iron and semiprecious stones. Mainly the display consists of objects from the period 600 B.C to 500 AD. Buddhist, hindu and Jain cults are well represented through these objects discovered from three ancient cities and more than two dozen buddhist stupas and monasteries and Greek temples. Taxila Museum is located 35 km from Islamabad on the Grand Trunk Road to Peshawar. It is famous for remains of Gandhara art. Most of the sites at Taxila, dating back 600 BCE to 500 CE, are located around the Taxila Museum. We will reach in Islamabad about 2:00pm, evening to visit Faisal Mosque and Margala Hills to see the view of Islamabad.
Day 08: Fly to destination

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