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The Complete Guide to Charang Ghati Trek

The Charang Ghati trek can prove quite a challenge and requires prior trekking experience. It involves crossing huge boulders and traversing thin pathways which make retreating difficult. Added to this there are no signs or people anywhere after Charang Village and the thin air makes it difficult to breathe.

The most challenging part is that in one day you need to get from the base camp of the mountain pass, Charang La, to the top at the altitude of 17198 ft and then descend to Chitkul Village at 11352 ft. It’s a steep climb up to the pass-through gravel and snow and the trail getting down is slippery and treacherous. Views throughout the trek are spectacular.

Mythical mountains

Kinnaur, the land between heaven and earth, is surrounded by Tibet on the east, Garhwal Himalaya on the south, Spiti Valley on the north and Kullu on the west. The Sutlej River, which rises from the southern slopes of Mt. Kailash near Mansarovar in Tibet, flows through the Kinnaur valley. The people, called Kinners, have lived in isolation for thousands of years and have a strong culture, heritage and religious beliefs. They mostly follow Hinduism or Buddhism, speak a Tibeto-Burman dialect known as Kinnauri and wear distinct green caps.

Mt. Kinnaur Kailash (19850 ft), locally known as Kinner Kailash, is regarded as the mythical home of Lord Shiva. Beside it is the 79 ft high rock formation that resembles ‘shivalinga’ that changes colours as the day progresses and is visible to the naked eye on a clear day. The ‘parikrama’ or circumambulation around the base of the mountain is a 5-7 day trek. It begins from Kalpa via Triung valley and back to Kalpa via Sangla valley. Also visible on the trek is the peak of Raldang (18041 ft) – where the spirits of the dead people of Kinnaur are considered to live.

➤ Highlights

A Challenging High-Altitude Trek

  • The Charang Ghati trek can prove quite a challenge and requires prior trekking experience. It involves crossing huge boulders and traversing thin pathways which make retreating difficult.
  • The most challenging part is that in one day you need to get from the base camp of the mountain pass, Charang La, to the top at the altitude of 17198 ft and then descend to Chitkul Village at 11352 ft.
  • It’s a steep climb up to the pass-through gravel and snow and the trail getting down is slippery and treacherous. Views throughout the trek are spectacular.

➤ Trail Information

Charang Ghati Trek Guide

The Charang Ghati Trek can prove quite a challenge and requires prior trekking experience. It involves crossing huge boulders and traversing thin pathways which make retreating difficult. Added to this there are no signs or people anywhere after Charang Village and the thin air makes it difficult to breathe.

The most challenging part is that in one day you need to get from the base camp of the mountain pass, Charang La, to the top at the altitude of 17198 ft and then descend to Chitkul Village at 11352 ft. It’s a steep climb up to the pass-through gravel and snow and the trail getting down is slippery and treacherous. Views throughout the trek are spectacular.

Day 1: Reckong Peo (7513 ft) to Shurting (11188 ft) via Thangi and Lambar (9501 ft)

3 hrs jeep drive from Peo to just before Lumber. 8 km, 2 hrs trek from drop point to Shurting.

Reckong Peo is the last major village so after all arrangements for the trek are done drive to Lambar which is a 60 km drive from Peo. Lambar is a small village in Pooh Tehsil in Kinnaur District. This beautiful drive takes you into the heart of the Tirung Valley along the Tirung Nala offering a glimpse of the rural life along the way.

Lambar to Shurting

Lambar to Shurting. Image from Indiahikes Archive

The drive itself becomes an adventure once you reach Thangi. The jeep will drop you just 2-3 km short of Lumber, which is the last motorable point. Get off here and walk down to Shurting, also known as Shruling. Keep to the left side of the river and follow the “kaccha-stone” road ahead. After 30 minutes into the hike, the trails narrow and pass through loose soil and scree.  After going around for another 15 minutes the trail now gradually starts to descend. You will find yourself going through a series of gradual ascents and descents for another 15 minutes till it descends to the river bed.

En route to Shurting

En route to Shurting. Image from Indiahikes Archive

The trail continues by the river through a narrow valley with limited view. You pass by small boulders and after 20 minutes of easy walking, you see a huge cave in the rock on the other side of the river at a height of above 75 – 100 ft from the ground. Colourful prayer flags are seen fluttering in the wind and are said to bring happiness, long life and prosperity to the flag planter and those in the vicinity.

Continue for another 5 mins and you will cross a bridge over the Tirung Nala which takes you on the trail to Shurting. The serene hike suddenly becomes lively with the gushing sound of the Triung Nala under the bridge. Keep yourself on the right of the river and follow the trail. The trail passes through bushes and shrubs covered with pink flowers. Wild Himalayan roses are clusters of silvery pink flowers that darken as they age.

Bridge before Shurting

Bridge before Shurting. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Within 10 minutes you will reach the open grounds of the “Shurting” (11188 ft). Just before “Shurting” are empty settlements usually used by the horse/ khacchar owners or shepherds. For Kunu you need to continue on the right bank before the bridge. Just past Shurting, the stream coming from the Shimdong pass to Tibet joins the main river on the right. Kunu (11155 ft) can be seen amidst gently sloping fields. The traditional Parikrama route requires one to visit Kunu. The stretch which is around 8 km from Lumber to Shurting is relatively easy and takes around 2 hours. Shurting is an ITBP checkpost as you are very close to the ITBP border. The border is less than 30 km away. Beyond this point begins the restricted area and foreigners (Non-Indians) can't visit Khimokul la, giving access to Tibet. You can camp next to the ITBP campsite or proceed to Charang Village which is 6 km from here.

Shurting Campsite

Shurting Campsite. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Day 2: Shurting(11188 ft) to Camp-I (before Lalanti) (13780 ft) via Charang (11483 ft) shurting to Charang, 6 km,1.5 hrs. Charang to Camp-I (before Lalanti) (13780 ft), 10 km, 7hrs.

Two trails go from Shurting. The one that goes ahead follows the Tirung Nala passing Charang village. The other trail goes right from the ITBP checkpost. The trail that goes right up in the hills is unstable – with landslides, steep piles of scree and deep streams of water flowing down the hillside. Stay on the right side of the river and follow the Triung Nala. The old trail will lead you from Shurting to the Charang village. You will also see a trail on the other side of the stream that goes to the Kunu village. Carry on the trail for 10 minutes passing through the riverbed as the river widens and divides into many small streams.

Shurting to Charang Village

Shurting to Charang Village. Image from Indiahikes Archive

After 30 minutes into the hike, you will see that the trail now gradually starts to ascend. The trail rises above the river as the valley widens and you see some excellent views of the Racho group of peaks, including the highest peak in the Kinnaur area, Rangrik Rang (21500 ft). You need to continue on the trail that moves along the right of the valley towards Charang Village. It takes about 1hour before you see the beautiful white stupa of the Rangrik Monastery on the left. Rangrik Monastery is one of the most sacred monasteries in Kinnaur. You will see the trail passes through the Charang guest house. Here you can have quick snacks and fill your water bottles as you may not find water for another 4-5 hours. This is also the last village on the trail and the trek from here on will be in complete isolation. You can purchase some last moment supplies here but do not expect much.

Charang Village

Charang Village. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Keeping the Charang Guesthouse to your right follow the trail that moves upwards bypassing the Charang Village. The climb continues for 10 minutes till you reach a point from where the trail takes a U-turn and you see the guest house on to your right now. The trail now gradually starts to ascend. After 30 minutes you come across a couple of incomplete stone shelters that look like the 4 walls of a hut. This is used by the shepherds. Keeping the stone shelter to your left continue on the trail that moves to the top of the ridge for another 45 minutes till you see a vast expanse of the valley. Look out for the magnificent snow-clad peaks. The peak on the left is the Rangrik Rang peak. You will come across a stone structure that stands 2 feet tall. Stones stacked one over the other indicate the way. The trail passes through a series of small boulders that appear like a flat table along with a few bushes here and there. Continue on the trail for another 30 minutes till you see Lalanti pass in front of you.

En route to Lalanti Pass

En route to Lalanti Pass. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Lalanti La is visible from a long distance as you see huge stone structures along with the multi-coloured Buddhist prayer flags that indicate the pass. The trail up to the Lalanti pass is gradual but long (2-3 km). It takes around 2.5-3 hours to reach the pass.

Ascending Lalanti Pass

Ascending Lalanti Pass. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Lalanti pass lies in the upper Shurting valley at about 14764 ft. From the pass follow the trail which curves towards your left. The trail zigzags down to the valley and follows the stream thereafter. This is the tributary of Tirung Nala that comes from Shurting. Proceed down towards the stream as the trail gradually descends. After 15 minutes of the hike, the trail becomes very thin and narrow. Watch your steps as they can get slippery with all the mud. You will see that the trail disappears many times because of landslides in between. After hiking on the trail for another 15 minutes you will cross a thin stream coming from the top. The trail down the hill is unstable – with landslides, steep piles of scree and streams of water flowing down the hillside.

Lalanti Pass

Lalanti Pass. Image from Indiahikes Archive

After 1 hr into the hike, the trail gradually ascends for a few minutes and then descends steeply through a gully formed by rocks on either side. Proceed down for another 30 minutes till you are just a few meters above the riverbed. The trail gradually ascends and passes through green pastures. Wade through the green pastures for 30 minutes till you come across a narrow stream coming from the top. You will also see stone structures used by shepherds for temporary shelter. You can camp here or proceed to Lalanti which is 1 hour, 2-3 km from here.  It takes 3-4 hours to reach Camp-I from Lalanti pass and around 6 hours from Charang Village.

Day 3: Camp-I (before Lalanti, 13780 ft) to Camp-II 8 km, 4 hrs.

The relatively easy gradient today coupled with manageable overall distance gives you ample opportunity to explore the area around and soak in every nuance of this extraordinary trail. Keep yourself to the left side of the river and follow the trail ahead. The trail passes through a grass patch and shrubs covered with red stems and yellow flowers. If lucky you could see colourful butterflies and some exotic Himalayan birds on the way. After 30 minutes you will come across a small stream that comes from the hilltop and merges with the river below. As you cross over, you will see a small pasture land full of knee-high bushes and boulders. Continue on the trail that gradually starts to ascend. You will find yourself going through a series of gradual ascents and descents for another 30 minutes till you see a vast expanse of the valley. The trail passes through small boulders and bushes. Look out for the magnificent snow-clad peaks on either side. The peak on the right is Saro 19997 ft and another unnamed peak is 20500 ft.

Proceed down on the trail that goes to the river bed-hopping over a lot of small boulders. In the distance, you see a stone structure that stands 2 ft tall on the other side of the river which you will pass after 20 minutes into the hike. This indicates that the Lalanti campsite is near. Do not cross the stream as it is very deep. Look for the Lalanti campsite which is on the other side of the stream.

Lalanti Campsite/Tin Shed

Lalanti Campsite/Tin Shed. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Lalanti campsite has a tin shed that is used by the pilgrims that come on the parikrama. The campsite is situated on a flat meadow ground a little above the river. You can see the yaks grazing on the slope a little above the Lalanti meadows. Proceed on the trail for another 30 minutes till you see the Lalanti campsite across the stream. Here the stream is broken down into several small streams, so choose the stream that is small and shallow to cross over. Keep yourself to the right side of the river and follow the trail ahead bypassing the Lalanti campsite. After 20 minutes into the hike, the trail gradually starts to ascend. You will come across a stone structure indicating the way. Proceed down on the trail that gradually descends to the meadow.

Flowers and boulders

Flowers and boulders. Image from Indiahikes Archive

After 30 minutes of the relatively easy hike, the trail passes through grass meadows covered with little yellow flowers along the stream. Follow the trail through loose stones. You will find yourself again climbing up for another 30 minutes followed by a level walk of 30 minutes. After a series of gradual ascents and descents, you come across a meadow with stone markings that stand 5 feet tall. You will see huge flat boulders covered with colourful flowers. You can camp here tonight. The panoramic view from the campsite is commanding as you see snow-clad peaks on either side of the valley. To acclimatize yourself it is a good idea to explore the valley. Bird lovers can see a variety of Himalayan birds while exploring the campsite. If you are lucky you can encounter wildlife as well.

Day 4: Camp-II (13780 ft) to Charang La Base (15748 ft)– 7kms – 4hrs

Today is a relatively easy day for trekking. Proceed ahead with a nice level walk along the stream. Keep yourself to the right of the stream. After 30 minutes into the hike, the stream broadens. You will encounter a shallow section where you will have to cross the ice-cold river barefoot. The trail gradually ascends and changes from plain meadows to rocky terrains. After around 15 minutes you come across two structures indicating the way. You will find yourself going through a series of gradual ascents and descents on loose rocks. It is very easy to miss the trail here. Keep walking towards the left side of the valley. After another 20 minutes, you will come across loose rocks and huge scattered boulders making the ascent difficult.

Rocky terrain en route Charang La Base

Rocky terrain en route Charang La Base. Image from Indiahikes Archive

After 1 hour into the hike, you can see the Charang La pass at a distance. Charang La is a muddy patch with a slight depression with a snow ridge on one side and a rock ridge on the other. Proceed on the trail for around 20 minutes and you can see the rocky terrain now changes to glacier moraine. After 30 minutes of level walk, you will again be required to ascend the moraine ridge. Look for the stone structures at the end of the moraine ridge. You can see the trail now descends. After 15 minutes of the hike, you come across a small pond. You will find yourself going through a series of gradual ascents and descents for another 30 minutes till you see a vast expanse of the valley.

Breathtaking views of clear sky and snow-clad peaks welcome you. Amid grey and brown terrain occasionally you all come across small green bushes with yellow flowers. You can get lucky and get to encounter colourful butterflies and some exotic Himalayan birds at this height as well. As it is going to be a short walk today you can enjoy the luxury to click as many photos and videos as required. Proceed on the glacier moraine for another 30 minutes till you see huge boulders and a pond formed by the glacial water. You will see the trail passes through huge boulders. The trail has stone markings throughout to guide the way. After walking around 30 minutes on the boulder trail lookout for a 25 ft huge boulder that has stone marking and a red flag indicating you are very near the Charang la base.

Huge boulders en route to Charang La

Huge boulders en route to Charang La. Image from Indiahikes Archive

You can see the flag from a distance as it sits atop a huge boulder. You can also see a commanding view of mountain ranges covered with snow on either side. On the left ridge, you can see an overhanging edge of snow also called cornice. On the right ridge, you can see a peak that looks as sharp as a needle. Continue on the trail for another 30 minutes till you reach a huge glacial lake. Look for two huge boulders of around 30 feet near the lake. In front of the boulders, you see a small stone temple that has a few Trishuls. Trishul or trident is the primary weapon of Lord Shiva. It depicts the power of Lord Shiva. Many pilgrims who come for Kinnaur Kailash parikrama worship Lord Shiva, offer prayers and seek His blessings. You can camp near the boulder beside the glacial lake. To acclimatize you can go around the glacial lake and check the peaks visible from here.

Charang La Base Campsite

Charang La Base Campsite. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Day 5 : Charang La base 15750 ft  to Charang La 17198 ft to Chitkul 11352 ft , 7kms – 9 hrs

Today’s trek is more challenging as you climb up the Charang La pass .The top muddy patch visible the previous day is Charang La. This is the most difficult day of the trek due to a lot of altitude gain and a steep descent. The trail goes through glacier moraine, snow bridges (thin layer), rocky terrain and huge boulders so be very careful and follow the guide. Proceed ahead on the left side of the valley as the trail goes parallel to the snow ridge. The trail is covered with snow in patches.

Snow Bridge en route Charang La

Snow Bridge en route Charang La. Image from Indiahikes Archive

Proceed on the rocky terrain for 15 minutes until you reach the snow bridge. You will encounter a tricky section where you will have to cross the snow bridge which is extremely thin in some places. Look for a stone structure just after the snow bridge indicating the position from where it can be best crossed. You can fill in your bottles here as this is the last place that you will find water. There is no water on the trail for the next 5-6 hours. You can see the trail continues in the direction of Charang Pass. The trail passes through huge boulders and some hard snow patches. After 45 minutes of boulder hopping you reach the snow slope just below the muddy patch.

Ascent to Charang Ghati

Ascent to Charang Ghati. Image from Indiahikes Archive

You can see the snow slope has a steep gradient of around 60-70 degrees. This section can be tackled without the use of ropes/ice axe, however, it is recommended that you carry them especially if you are an inexperienced trekker. You need to continue the zigzag on the snow slope for around 1 hour till you reach the muddy patch. The bird’s-eye view of the valley below is amazing from here. The slope is challenging so you have to be very careful where you stop. A fall will take you directly to the glacial stream below so avoid any risks.

You can see the final trail of around 150 metres after the snow patch is made up of loose rocks and plenty of screens. You will need to keep some distance between two people on this trail. After 30 minutes of the hike, you reach the pass. The view from the pass is breathtaking and memorable. Have quick snacks, chocolates, and dry fruits here as it is still a long way ahead.

Charang Ghati

Charang Ghati. Image from Indiahikes Archives

The trek down to Chitkul is long and you need to cover around 5578 ft of steep descent. It is around 6-7 kms and takes around 6 hrs. The route towards Chitkul curves towards the right side of the valley. Proceed down for 45 minutes as the trail passes through rocky terrain and loose boulders. You can see stone structures at regular intervals on the route indicating the way down. Keep yourself to the right of the valley and proceed down for another 45 minutes till you reach the plains. You can see the plain is covered with hard snow. Cross the snow patch and keep moving right.

Descent to Chitkul

Descent to Chitkul. Image from Indiahikes Archive

The trail alternates between snow patches and rocky terrain. Proceed ahead by following the laid out trail on the right side of the valley for another 1 hour till you reach the end of the plains and the trail descends down. Another 1 hour of of steep descent on the rocky terrain will take you to a stream that comes from the top. You will see the trail gradually moves down towards the right.The trail passes through grass patches and shrubs. Wade through the trail for 30 minutes as it broadens. You will see Chitkul village on the left.

On the way down to Chitkul

On the way down to Chitkul. Image from Indiahikes Archive

The trail now is well defined and it takes around 45 minutes to reach the plains from here. You can see the view gets greener and better as one comes across colourful flowers and shrubs along the way. After a tiring walk on the monotonous snow patch and boulders for 3-4 hours, this is a refreshing change. Another 30 minutes hike ahead on the plains will take you to Chitkul village. The trail crosses the fields and the beautiful village temple.

➤ Route Map

➤ How to Reach the Base of the Trek

Delhi – Kalka – Reckong Peo – Lumber- Chitkul – Reckong Peo –Kalpa – Kalka – Delhi

Distances from major cities

Delhi – Kalka – 264 km
Kalka – Shimla – 100 km (hilly road, takes 4-5 hours)
Kalka – Reckong Peo – 300 km (hilly road, takes 10-12 hours)
Shimla – Reckong Peo – 200 km
Shimla – Rampur – 100 km
Rampur – Reckong Peo – 100 km
Reckong Peo – Kalpa – 7 km (hilly road, takes 30 minutes to an hour)
Reckong Peo – Lumber – 60 km (hilly road, takes 3 hrs)
Reckong Peo – Chitkul – 60 km (hilly road, takes 2-3 hours)

➤ What to Pack

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Charang Ghati Trek is conducted during the monsoon months, so it highly likely you’ll encounter rain/snowfall on your trek. Ensure you carry a poncho to have a comfortable trek.

Bare Necessities:

  1. Trekking shoes: Carry trekking shoes and not sports shoes. The trail will be slippery at several places and will require shoes with good grip and ankle support. You can watch this video to learn to choose the right trekking shoes.
  2. Backpack (40-60 litres): A backpack with sturdy straps and a supporting frame. Rain cover for backpack is essential.
  3. Daypack (20 litres): As this is a crossover trek, you would only need a daypack if you are offloading your backpack.

Clothes

  1. Three layers of warm clothes: Carry two sweaters, and a padded jacket. If you are more susceptible to feeling cold, add another layer.
  2. Three trek pants: Carry light cotton trek pants. One of your pants can be tights that you can wear as an inner layer while trekking, especially on the Pass day.
  3. Three collared t-shirts: Carry light, full sleeved t-shirts that prevent sun burns on the neck and arms. If you’re too cold, you can wear two tshirts together for more insulation.
  4. Thermals: Carry thermals (top and bottom) to keep yourself warm at night. Keep your thermals fresh and don’t wear them while trekking.

Accessories

  1. Sunglasses: Sunglasses are mandotory. In June, there will be abundant snow on Hampta Pass, and you would need it to protect yourself from snow blindness.
  2. SuncapAt high altitude, the sun is extra harsh, as the UV rays don’t get filtered. So carry a suncap to protect yourself.
  3. Synthetic hand gloves: Avoid woollen gloves as they will get wet if you touch snow. You can add a fleece glove as an inner layer, and wear two gloves on each hand if you’re more susceptible to cold.
  4. BalaclavaYou’ll need this to cover your head, as most of the heat escapes from your head.
  5. Socks (2 pairs) and a pair of woollen socks: Apart from two sports socks, you can take a pair of woollen socks for the night.
  6. Headlamp/LED torch: Mandatory
  7. Trekking pole: Watch this video to understand why you need a trekking pole.

Others

  1. Toiletries (Sunscreen, moisturiser, light towel, lip balm, toilet paper, toothbrush, toothpaste)
  2. Cutlery: Carry a spoon, coffee mug and a lunch box. We insist on trekkers getting their own cutlery for hygiene reasons.
  3. Two water bottles: 1 litre each
  4. Plastic covers: While packing, use plastic bags to compartmentalise things and carry few extra plastic bags for wet clothes.

Mandatory Personal Medical Kit 

  1. Diamox – 10 tablets (to prevent AMS)
  2. Crocin – 6 tablets (fever)
  3. Avomine – 4 tablets (motion sickness)
  4. Avil 25mg – 4 tablets (allergies)
  5. Combiflam – 4 tablets (Pain killer)
  6. Disprin – 6 tablets (headache)
  7. Norflox TZ & Lomofen– 6 tablets each (diarrhea)
  8. Digene – 10 tablets (acidity)
  9. Omez/ Rantadine – 10 tablets (antacids)
  10. Crepe bandage – 3 to 5 meters
  11. Gauze – 1 small roll
  12. Band aid – 10 strips
  13. Cotton – 1 small roll
  14. ORS – 10 packets
  15. Betadine or any antiseptic cream
  16. Moov spray (aches, & sprains)

➤ How to Get Fit for the Trek

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The Charang Ghati trek is classified as a trek of moderate-difficult. You trek up to an altitude of over 17,198 feet. You have to make sure your lungs are strong for this.

Cardiovascular endurance
The trek requires a good amount of endurance. You can begin by jogging every day.  Start jogging at a slow pace and then keep increasing your pace day by day. Make sure you can jog 4 km in 20 minutes before the start of the trek. It takes time to be able to cover this distance in the given time. Swimming, cycling and stair climbing without too many breaks in between can help too.

Strength
This is another area you should work on. There is a lot of trekking distance that you will cover at high altitudes carrying your backpacks.  You have to walk on uneven terrain during the trek. It could be taxing for your legs. For this, strengthening your legs will help. You can do some squats to strengthen them. Do around 3 sets of squats, with 8 squats in each set.

Flexibility
Another aspect that will help you trek comfortably is flexibility. For this, you can do some stretching exercises – stretch your hamstrings, quadriceps, hip flexors, lower back muscles and shoulders regularly. On your trek, you must arrive on the slopes with your muscles relaxed. Carrying a backpack, however, light can become a strain after a while. These exercises will help you to be in good shape before the trek.

Working out indoors
If you can’t go out and jog because of time and space constraints, here’s a video you can use to work out indoors.

➤ Alternative Treks by Indiahikes

Charang Ghati is a fantastic trek to do. But it is not an easy one by any means. It requires a lot of preparation as well as support. And if you’re an infrequent trekker, then definitely this is not exactly a Do-It-Yourself type trek for you. We don’t recommend that this trek be done by trekkers on their own unless you’re a very experienced trekker and have an excellent knowledge of the mountains.

Also, treks like these require an experienced team, a high level of safety protocols to be followed and a well-trained leader and a team. However, if you’ve prepared for the trek and need some company in the form of fellow trekkers and a team to organize the basecamp to basecamp logistics for you then we at Indiahikes have an alternative trek for you. It is called Pin Bhaba Pass

Seeing the mountains of Spiti at eye-level on a snowy day on the Pin Bhaba trek. Picture by Satyen Dasgupta

Seeing the mountains of Spiti at eye-level on a snowy day on the Pin Bhaba trek. Picture by Satyen Dasgupta

Like Charang Ghati it is a long arduous trek that involves a pass crossing. At the same time, it also takes you through Spiti with day-to-day scenery changes so boggling that it feels as if you’re on a different trek every day.

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