Enjoy an adventurous climb of the highest trekking peak in Nepal. Located at the sheer altitude of 6,458 meters, Mera Peak is the highest permitted trekking peak in the country. Explore the pristine Barun and Hinku Valley along the offbeat trail beginning from Phaplu village. Catch the majestic sights of Mount Everest, Nuptse, Cho Oyu, Lhotse, Makalu, and Kanchenjunga Peaks.
Mera Peak was first summited by Col. Jimmy Roberts and Sen Tenzing in 1953 AD. Since then, thousands of climbing enthusiasts have summited the peak. It is home to three different peaks, namely Mera North (6476m), Mera Central (6458m), and Mera South (6065m).
The moderate trek route, accessible ridges, and rock wall offer trekkers a good chance of successfully summiting the peak. The pristine peak lies inside Barun and Hinku Valley, an offbeat trail located just beside the populous Everest Base Camp trail.
The trip is well guided by an experienced Sherpa guide who will prepare you for the climb. You’ll embark on a 30-min flight towards Phaplu in Solukhumbu District. You’ll walk through the pristine natural settings inside Makalu Barun National Park en route to Mera Peak.
Explore the beautiful villages of Kharikhola, Pangkongma, Ramailo Danda, Chatra Khola, Kothe, Thagnak, and Khare. You’ll camp throughout the trail which, rises to Mera High Camp (5780m). The ascent encounters steep; isolated ridges angled almost 45-50 degrees. Using the fixed rope, you’ll climb the snow and ice wall towards the lower south summit.
Enjoy the panoramic view of Mount Everest, Makalu, Lhotse, Cho Oyu, Baruntse, and Kanchenjunga. The trail begins to descend through Kothe towards Zatrwa La Pass. Cross the mighty pass to head towards the Dudh Koshi Valley. The trek concedes upon your arrival in Lukla.
Embark on adventurous 19-day Phalpu to Mera Peak Trek with Everest Extreme Adventure. We specialize in full-board expedition trips to different mountain peaks around Nepal and Tibet. You can choose to join a fixed group or departures. Our Sherpa leaders have led a countless number of expeditions to Everest.