Nepal sightseeing tours of three queen cities in Kathmandu Valley includes all major Heritage sites, the most important places to visit. These are must see medieval towns and sublime attractions, cupboard by lofty mountain crest and illustrious architectural setting. Kathmandu is a city by itself separated by Bagmati River from Patan city and the Manohara River from Bhaktapur city. The entire valley is divided into three principal Queen cities which are distinctive of interest, rich with culture and history. Visiting these cities & sites are a unique experience to comprehend a cultural heritage reflecting bygone era.

Bhaktapur City Newari medieval town

Bhaktapur preserves power of hidden prosperity, it was once the capital of Nepal during the great Malla dynasty until the second half of 15th century. History source of Bhaktapur is barely traceable but it could be anywhere from the third century. Back in time Bhadgaon was the medieval name of this culturally instinct town and is also declared a World Heritage site by UNESCO for its rich culture, temples, wood, metal and stone artwork mainly pottery.

Patan Medieval City

Patan the ancient Newari town is one of the three royal cities of Kathmandu Valley, Patan officially called Lalitpur Metropolitan City has a rich cultural heritage known for its fine crafts, clear at first sight with its elaborated architecture, stone carvings, and metal statues found all over the city. A center of both Buddhist and Hindu culture, Patan is home to more than 1,200 monuments. UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1979

Kathmandu Medieval City

Kathmandu City also know as Kathmandu Durbar Square or the epicenter of 60's hippy era, is the residing place of the only officially Living Goddess in the world. The square is a groovy setting of old and new richly carved architectural features, temples, shrines, statues, palaces and courtyards some with touch of English architecture and curving roofs built during 12th and 18th centuries by ancient kings of Nepal. Stone lions guard the gates to the Old Royal Palace with a number of courtyards. It features a 17th-century stone inscription written in 15 languages against setting in the walls.