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Amazing Bhutan: Free Healthcare, No Homeless People, No Traffic Lights

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Amazing Bhutan: Free Healthcare, No Homeless People, No Traffic Lights

This mysterious and picturesque country located between India and China was closed for tourists until 1974. Today, everyone who’s ready to go through a lot of formalities and has enough money can visit Bhutan. Ans even though the borders are open, the King still tries to restrict the number of tourists using many different methods.

This is a country that decided to measure national happiness, has completely free healthcare, and nobody living on the streets. Sounds unbelievable, but this is all true about Bhutan, and that’s just the tip of the iceberg. So, wanna know why all the people who live in Bhutan are so happy? Let's find out more about their traditions and numerous bans.

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TIMESTAMPS:
No homeless people at all 0:31
Free healthcare 0:48
Unplugged 1:10
National Dress Code 1:44
No Smoking! 2:14
Ecology is everything 2:48
They like it hot! 3:31
Touring obstacles 4:07
Ladies first 5:00
100% Organic? 5:19
They keep food on the roof 6:12
Only the best pilots are allowed to fly to Bhutan 6:11
Wedding rules 7:00
The Ministry of Happiness 7:47
The road less traveled 8:42
Gingerbread-like houses 9:08

#Bhutan #traveling #brightside

Preview photo credit:
King of Bhutan Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck and Queen Jetsun Pema, BHUTAN: By NIV/SIPA/EAST NEWS,
Animation is created by Bright Side.

Music by Epidemic Sound

SUMMARY:
- If a person loses their home, they just need to go to the king and he’ll give them a plot of land where they can build a house to live in and plant a garden to eat from.
- Each Bhutanese resident has the right to free medical care. The country’s Ministry of Health has made it their goal to become “A nation with the best health.”
- The Bhutanese people take their traditions and unique culture very seriously, and the king took great measures to protect his people from outside influences.
- Speaking of traditions, Bhutanese people are required to wear traditional clothes in public. This nationwide dress code has existed for over 400 years.
- In 2010, the king enacted a law prohibiting the cultivation, harvest, and sale of tobacco, making Bhutan the first country in the world with a total ban on tobacco. It’s impossible to buy it there, and you can’t smoke in public areas.
- Bhutan is really concerned about ecology and nature. According to a local law, at least 60% of the country’s total area must be covered with woods.
- The most popular ingredient in almost every Bhutanese dish is chilies. The Tourism Council even notes “Bhutanese people would not enjoy a meal that was not spicy.”
- You can only go to Bhutan in groups of 3 or more. All documents and visas are issued by a state-appointed company.
- All property and belongings like their homes, cattle, and land go to the eldest daughter, not son. Men are expected to earn their own fortunes.
- It’s already illegal to import or use any chemical products there whatsoever. Everything they use is cultivated within the country and is all-natural.
- Not every pilot can maneuver between mountaintops and land on a 6,500-foot-long highway right by people’s houses. Add strong winds to the challenge, and you’ll understand why take-offs and landings are only allowed during daylight hours. And there are only 8 pilots in the world that can do this.
- If you visit Bhutan, you may fall in love with the land, but try not to fall for a local or else you’ll get your heart broken. It’s prohibited to marry foreigners.
- In 2008, the Gross National Happiness Committee was formed in Bhutan to take care of the people’s inner peace.
- All the road signs in Bhutan are drawn by hand. Thiumphu, the country’s capital, is the only one in the world that has no traffic lights at all.
- Bhutanese people love to decorate their homes. They draw birds, animals, and different patterns on the walls, making them look like real-life gingerbread houses.

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Amazing facts about bhutan Free healthcare no homeless people no traffic lights #DAY_OF_AMAZING

entha vedio vula bhutan erukura amazing fact pathi than pakaporom so don,t miss it intha vedio onmaileyee satisfaction na erukum so skip pannama fulla parruga marrakama subscribe pannuga




vlog no copy right music link in discription
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Awesome Bhutan | Free Healthcare | No Traffic Lights |Stock VLOG 2018

Bhutan thunder land stock...
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WE LIVED WITH A LOCAL FAMILY IN BHUTAN (life in a rural village)

We spent the night in an incredible remote mountain village in Bhutan and lived like locals for a day! This awesome experience was organized by Breathe Bhutan, & we highly recommend them!

✈️ We created FareDrop to help you score super cheap international flights! Try it for free and get flight deals up to 80% off ➡️ ⬅️

Travel vlog 688 | Country #98/100 | #Bhutan | Filmed December 3, 2019

Download these songs we used in this episode for free. All are from Epidemic Sound:
“BYRD” - Ooyy
“I’m So Confused” - OTE
“Melting Sun” - Ealot
“Need A Friend” - Sline
“Sleep Online” - Barbatula
“Talk Tel We Drop” - Velveteen
“We’re the Tide” - Giants Nest
“Where My Heart Is” - Gamma Skies

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Originally from Nashville, Tennessee, we got married June 2013 and quickly caught the #travel bug! We started “travel hacking” & finally decided we wanted to travel for one year. After 2 years of saving $ and over 2 million miles and points, we sold our cars and apartment and left home January 10, 2016. We started this #travelvlog to share our experiences with friends and family, then decided we really liked vlogging and traveling! So we extended our 1 year trip to now FOUR years :) Now we have a goal of traveling to 100 countries before 2020! We are incredibly thankful to do something we love every day. :)
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Bhutan - The Happiest Country on Earth?

I visited Bhutan last year. It was an extremely interesting country that no mass tourism has invaded yet. Watch my vlog to get a glimpse into their daily life and learn some of the interesting facts about Bhutan.

- The landing into Paro, Bhutan is one of the most thrilling ones in aviation (it is also the Most Dangerous Airport to land at in aviation and as such only a handful of local pilots are qualified to land there)
- Bhutan measures Happiness over Wealth.
- All citizens of Bhutan have to wear national dress
- Bhutan is the only Carbon Negative Country in the World
- Bhutan has no traffic lights
- Bhutanese believe the phallus protects them from evil
- The Visa cost to visit Bhutan is $250 per person per day

The World's Most Dangerous Approach - Paro, Bhutan

Join me on a flight with Bhutan Airlines (Tashi Air) A319 from Kathmandu to Paro, Bhutan. Paro Airport is situated in between mountains and valleys at 7,332 ft above sea level. The approach is well considered as one of the most dangerous and most spectacular in the world. Check out the amazing landing footage.

In addition, the flight also flew across many top 10 mountains in the world include Mt Everest.

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Join us for a spectacular and thrilling, up close, documentary look at the world’s most dangerous airport landing at Paro airport in Bhutan. Make sure you watch all the way to the end of the video to catch the sped up, bird’s eye view of the fabulous and graceful twisting and turning of the aeroplane on its approach to the landing strip of Paro airport, the sole international airport of Bhutan located six kilometres from Paro in a very deep valley on the bank of the river Paro Chhu, and how the runway suddenly appears from nowhere. It takes a real aviation expert and a very steady hand to make a safe landing at Paro airport!

In this video, we fly from Kathmandu airport in Nepal to Paro airport in Bhutan using Bhutan airlines. After a brief look inside Kathmandu airport’s executive airport lounge, we board our flight and meet the chief pilot of Bhutan airlines – we’re in safe hands; only a handful of trained captains are qualified and certified to land at Paro airport and it takes a minimum of eight to ten years of intensive training to become a captain.

We examine the runway at Kathmandu airport which is very bumpy and, interestingly, has no taxiways to the main runway, necessitating the use of some tricky manoeuvres and, needless to say, keen attention paid to air traffic control.

The flight is only forty minutes long but the flight is still packed with events and sights. In the video, we see most of the top ten highest mountains in the world within the Himalayas including Mount Makalu, Mount Lhotse and the tallest of all, Mount Everest. We also see the mountains of Bhutan within the Himalayan mountain range including Jomolhari and Jitchu Drake. The pictures of the snow capped mountains of the Himalayas are breath taking and we hear the captain’s opinions of why he thinks there is less snow now than there was in previous years.

We also enjoy lunch with champagne on board and we enjoy sharing a specially made cake with the Bhutan airlines crew to celebrate our travelling with them to the legendary Paro airport of Bhutan.

Paro airport is surrounded by mountains as high as 5500 metres and only has a single runway of length 1964 metres. Its single terminal was constructed in 1999 and it is a hub for two airlines: Bhutan airlines and Druk Air. Paro airport is such a difficult airport to land in that it can only be used in visual meteorological conditions and operational hours are restricted to daylight hours between sunrise and sunset.

You really won’t want to miss this video focusing on the world’s most challenging airport to land at. Let us know in the comments what you thought of the scenery and the whole experience and, as always, thanks for watching!

Bhutanese STREET FOOD at Farmers Market - Chili Momos, Honey & Dry Chilis | Thimphu, Bhutan

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???????? Visit Bhutan:
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Day four of my epic trip through western Bhutan continued with me trying some out-of-this-world Bhutanese street food at a farmers market in Thimphu, Bhutan! Come along with me as I dive even deeper into this magnificent country’s culinary scene!

I arrived at Centenary Farmers’ Market with my guide from MyBhutan, Tsheten, to start my evening. This is a weekend market that sells fresh fruit, vegetables, cereals, chilies, and more.

Because it was Sunday, there weren’t that many people there. We first saw some different types of rice grown in Bhutan, including red rice, white rice, and roasted rice. The red is the most common in the country. There’s also some delicious puffed rice. Then, I tried some dried apple, which cost 30 Nu/$0.40 USD for a bag.

We passed by more rice and dried corn as we continued. Then we moved on to the massive produce section, where we saw onions, tomatoes, lettuce, chilies, carrots, potatoes, and more! Most of them came from India.

In the fruit section, only the mandarins, apples, and bananas were grown in Bhutan. There was also some massive sugarcane and papaya from Punakha. Upstairs, we saw some cabbage, garlic, ginger, and more. We also saw the cow cheese that’s used to make ema dashti.

As we continued, Tsheten pointed out dried pumpkin, dried green chilies, dried turnip leaves, dried white chilies, and dried red chilies. The red chilies are more expensive than the green. I tried one, which wasn’t hot at all. Then, we found some local honey! A small bottle costs 300 Nu/$3.98 USD. It was so rich and wasn’t very thick. It was so good!

Then, we found some street food, including some veg momos with chili sauce. It was so mouthwateringly good with nice spice. The cabbage inside was so good and I didn’t find the chilis that spicy. Maybe I was becoming immune to the heat! I made sure to soak up all of the chili sauce for my final bite. The momos were so good and only cost 40 Nu/$0.53 USD.

Then, we took a 3-to-4-minute ride downtown The buildings had shops on the bottom and residential on the top. I loved the architecture!

We saw some statues of gods and a jeweler blowing fire to make a ring, before we reached a peaceful town square. Then, at an intersection, we saw an officer monitoring traffic from a booth in the middle of the road. There are no traffic lights in Thimphu, but there also aren’t many cars either. It’s busier in the mornings and evenings.

Then, we headed to my hotel, Pedling Hotel & Spa, which was across the street. Inside, they gave me some sour, lemonade-like lemon tea. Then, I headed to my room. It was in the traditional Bhutanese style with wood furniture, two low twin beds, a fridge, a spacious bathroom, a closet, and a TV. There was also a table with water, cups, tea, and coffee.

I relaxed for two hours and then headed downstairs to dinner at 7 p.m. I started with a local craft beer, a Bhutanese dark ale. It’s called Red Rice and is made by a brewery in Paro. It tasted similar to a dark German beer.

I ordered some red rice, mushroom curry with spring onions, and beef with glass noodles and spring onions. The delicate glass noodles and beef were fantastic. The beef was tender and juicy, and the curry also contained some Szechwan peppers.

The mushroom curry was also really tasty and creamy and contained a bit of cheese. I had had the mushrooms before in the ema dashti, which was an amazing combination.

What an awesome experience trying Bhutanese street food at the farmers market in Thimphu, Bhutan!

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My name is David Hoffmann. For the last 12 years, I have been traveling around the world in search of unique culture, food, and history! Since starting David’s Been Here in 2008, I have traveled to over 1,100 destinations in 77 countries, which I welcome you to check out on my YouTube channel, travel blog, and social media sites.

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THIMPHU - NO TRAFFIC LIGHTS NO HORNS

Bhutan is only country in the world that doesn't have a traffic lights in it's capital Thimphu ,thanks, friends for watching this video, Music in the video is used from the YouTube Audio library, for sound or picture there is no intention to copyright infringement, if any artist or any label has copyright issues with the video please send email to advlankeshjagar@gmail.com thanks for watching, please subscribe my channel and press the bell icon.

WE STAYED WITH MONKS IN BHUTAN (a touching story)

We stayed the night at a remote monastery in the mountains of Bhutan and got to spend time talking to the head monk about why he lives there with 80 children. This awesome experience was organized by Breathe Bhutan, & we highly recommend them!

We had the opportunity to spend the night at a monastery in the middle of the Himalayan Mountains of Bhutan with no other tourist in site. The head monk there shared his emotional story with us about why he chose to live in such a remote place with over 80 monk children.

✈️ We created FareDrop to help you score super cheap international flights! Try it for free and get flight deals up to 80% off ➡️ ⬅️

Travel vlog 689 | Country #98/100 | #Bhutan | Filmed December 6, 2019

Download these songs we used in this episode for free. All are from Epidemic Sound:
“All That You Took” - John Barzetti
“Amber Lights” - Chill Cole
“Another Sequel” - Chill Cole
“Be Your Company” (Instrumental Version) - Aiyo
“You Thought I Knew” (Instrumental Version) - Particle House
“All That You Took” - John Barzetti
“Avsked” - Strom
“Get to Know You” - Cody Francis
“Yim Yim” - Giants’ Nest

OUR INSTAGRAM: @karaandnate

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Originally from Nashville, Tennessee, we got married June 2013 and quickly caught the #travel bug! We started “travel hacking” & finally decided we wanted to travel for one year. After 2 years of saving $ and over 2 million miles and points, we sold our cars and apartment and left home January 10, 2016. We started this #travelvlog to share our experiences with friends and family, then decided we really liked vlogging and traveling! So we extended our 1 year trip to now FOUR years :) Now we have a goal of traveling to 100 countries before 2020! We are incredibly thankful to do something we love every day. :)

The 10 Cheapest Countries To Live or Retire | You Might Not Need to Work

You often dream of quitting your job, ditching it all and moving to paradise.
In this video, International Living revealed top 10 cheapest places to live & retire for 2019, and the reasons why we think these are the best places to consider.
The list isn't just for retirees, it's also for people who want to live somewhere so cheap that they don't have to work.
10. Spain.
9. Thailand.
8. Peru.
7. Portugal.
6. Colombia.
5. Malaysia.
4. Ecuador.
3. Mexico.
2. Costa Rica.
1. Panama.
Thanks for watching this video. I hope it's useful for you.
(This article is an opinion based on facts and is meant as infotainment).
►Business email: truthseekerdailys@gmail.com
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14 Reasons the Philippines Is Different from the Rest of the World

There is a country where over 175 languages are spoken, people text more than anywhere else in the world and boxing fights directly influence crime rates? It sounds pretty much unbelievable, but it’s all true in the Philippines! And among other things, it's an amazingly beautiful country with extremely good-looking people!

Other videos you might like:
You Can't Do These 19 Things in Foreign Countries
10 Countries That Have Extremely Different Concepts of Male Beauty
11 Countries Where Women Are In Incredibly High Demand

#philippines #differentcultures

TIMESTAMPS:
More than 175 spoken languages 0:22
The most densely populated city in the world 1:05
Churches in shopping malls 1:42
The text messaging phenomenon 2:13
A unique form of transportation 2:44
More volcanoes than towns 3:27
Their national flag has a secret meaning 4:00
Boxing affects crime rates in the country 4:35
Working abroad 5:12
The Eighth Wonder of the World 5:32
A looooot of coconuts 6:02
The first European to visit the Philippines 6:25
The first karaoke machine 6:58
The population is extremely good-looking 7:22

Music by Epidemic Sound

SUMMARY:
- There are two official languages in the Philippines: Filipino (based on Tagalog) and English.
- The Philippines are number five on the list of the world’s top English speaking populations after U.S., India, Pakistan, and the U.K.
- The nation’s capital, Manila, and its 16 surrounding cities that make up Metro Manila area have a population of 12.8 million people.
- Shopping malls aren’t merely a place where you buy stuff for Filipinos. They are safe, air-conditioned community hubs with gyms, health clinics, concert halls, nightclubs, parks and even churches inside!
- Filipinos send about 400 million texts a day, and that’s around 142 billion texts a year. It’s more than the U.S. and Europe put together.
- If you visit Manila, you’ll notice some interesting looking vehicles called jeepneys. They are converted US army jeeps that stayed in the country after World War II.
- The Philippines are, without a doubt, a super scenic location. Among all of the islands that are part of it, Camiguin sure stands out, with more volcanoes per square mile than any other island on the planet.
- The national flag of the Philippines has two bands of blue and scarlet, and a white triangle at the hoist with a yellow sun with eight rays, each of them standing for one province of the country.
- Filipinos love boxing and are crazy about their most famous boxer Manny Pacquiao. Whenever he fights, the whole country is glued to its TV sets.
- Banaue rice terraces are the oldest in the world and were so smartly designed, they still bring a harvest of rice and vegetables, most of which get exported.
- For years, the Philippines had been the number one producer of coconuts in the world. And even though the leadership now belongs to Indonesia, 153,532,000 tons per year is still an impressive number.
- Ferdinand Magellan made the first record of the archipelago among the Europeans in 1521. He founded the first settlement in Cebu and thus most of the area became a Spanish colony.
- If you love to sing along, you ought to thank Filipinos for your favorite pastime! The first karaoke machine in the world was created in 1975 by Roberto del Rosario.
- Along with their love for boxing, texting, and shopping, Filipinos are crazy about beauty pageants. They have won in all the major international pageants 15 times.

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【4K】Driving around Bhutan | Paro and Capital Thimphu | Amazing Views 2020 | UltraHD Travel Video

4K UltraHD World Trip travel footage of my Car Ride around the stunningly beautiful country of the Kingdom of Bhutan in Late 2018, passing amazing landscapes, the incredible mountainside coming from Phuntsoling (border to India), beautiful Paro, Capital City Thimphu (2nd largest city) and various other places around Bhutan; project finished & uploaded on 2020-06-13 by One Man Wolf Pack UltraHD Drone Footage. #travel #driving #bhutan

▶️ Highlights @ 0:00
▶️ Capital City Thimphu @ 1:30
▶️ Driving around Bhutan @ 27:05
▶️ Paro @ 33:02

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About Bhutan: Bhutan, officially known as the Kingdom of Bhutan (Dzongkha: འབྲུག་རྒྱལ་ཁབ་, romanized: Druk Gyal Khap), is a landlocked country in South Asia. Located in the Eastern Himalayas, it is bordered by the Tibet Autonomous Region of China in the north, the Chumbi Valley of Tibet, China and the Indian states of Sikkim and West Bengal in the west, and the Indian states of Assam, West Bengal and Arunachal Pradesh in the south and east. Bhutan is geopolitically in South Asia and is the regions second-least-populous nation after the Maldives. Thimphu is its capital and the largest city, while Phuntsholing is its financial center. Bhutans independence has endured for centuries. It has never been colonized in its history. Situated on the ancient Silk Road between Tibet, the Indian subcontinent and Southeast Asia, the Bhutanese state developed a distinct national identity based on Buddhism. Headed by a spiritual leader known as the Zhabdrung Rinpoche, the territory comprised many fiefdoms and was governed as a Buddhist theocracy. Following a civil war in the 19th century, the House of Wangchuck reunited the country and established relations with the British Empire. After the end of the British Raj, Bhutan fostered a strategic partnership with India during the rise of Chinese communism; it has a disputed border with China. In the early 1990s, the government deported much of the countrys Nepali-speaking Lhotsampa minority, sparking a refugee crisis in nearby Jhapa, Nepal. In 2008, Bhutan transitioned from an absolute monarchy to a constitutional monarchy and held the first election to the National Assembly of Bhutan. The National Assembly is part of the bicameral parliament of the Bhutanese democracy. [Source: wikipedia // Google]

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Why No One Can Bring Liquids on a Plane

Have you ever been held up in airport security because some knucklehead broke probably every liquid rule there is? Going through security is hard enough, so why on Earth have they come up with this ridiculous liquid thing to slow us all down? What's so dangerous about a bottle of water or your favorite perfume or cologne?

Does it have something to do with the pressure in the cabin? Can my liquids somehow mess with the plane’s navigational system? That’s why they ask you to put your cellphone on airplane mode – maybe the two are related? I’m sure you know by now that it all comes down to security.

Other videos you might like:
A Plane Disappeared And Landed 37 Years Later
A Plane Lost Its Roof at 24,000 Feet But Managed to Land
A Plane Lost Its Floor But the Captain Saved the Day

TIMESTAMPS:
What’s so dangerous about liquids... 0:56
... and Samsung Galaxy Note 7? 2:35
❗️ Some things to keep in mind:
- You can’t take a whole bottle of shampoo 3:05
- Liquids are NOT just about drinks 4:28
- Exceptions to this strict liquids rule 5:10
What happens if you forget about the rule ???? 5:49

#airports #onboard #brightside

SUMMARY:
- We’re living in a different time, and believe it or not, there have been cases of bad guys making explosive stuff with water bottles and even tubes of toothpaste! And, thus, the rules on “liquids, aerosols, and gels.”
- But airports and airlines can even have their own rules. For example, in 2016, many of them banned flying with the faulty Samsung Galaxy Note 7, which, if you remember, tended to explode on airplanes!
- In general, your carry-on luggage can have liquids, gels, and aerosols in containers that hold no more than 3.4 oz. That is, you can’t take a whole bottle of shampoo, but you can divide it all up into smaller containers.
- And don’t assume that liquids are just about drinks. Toothpaste, sunscreen, deodorant, liquid or gel makeup (even your mascara and lip gloss!) – these are just the toiletries that must abide by the rules.
- Anything to do with food for kids, you can take as much as a small child (usually up to 2 years) will need during the flight.
- Also, if you use any medications, you should provide proof from your doctor indicating the total amount you’ll need during the flight.
- If prohibited items were found in your bag before you check in, you can either give them to those who accompanied you to the airport or put them in your car if it’ll be waiting for you out in the parking lot.
- If the thing is supposed to be confiscated but it’s near and dear to you, like, for example, your grandpappy’s old pocketknife, explain this to the security personnel. Most likely, there is a way to save it.
- On that note, items that have been seized are stored at the airport until the owner’s return. Just make sure that the thing wasn’t simply confiscated forever but that you get some sort of documentation of it giving you the right to get this thing back.

Music by Epidemic Sound

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BHUTAN | Beautiful Destinations

There’s a place on earth, perhaps one of the last, where nature and humans exist as one; the government prioritizes happiness, and conservation of the land and wildlife is so important, laws are in place to protect it. Welcome to Bhutan, the last great “Shangri-La,” the last great oasis.

Entering into the grounds of Bhutan is like traversing into a dream. Time seems to slow. The wind breathes through the Himalayas, through the torn prayer-flags lining the high passes, and out through the breaths of chanting monks. Tigers creep through the backcountry, black-necked cranes glide above; the slow crawl of traffic weaves through one designated lane. Everything lives in one harmonious existence. This is a nation with people who welcome you like family. And for those fortunate enough to visit, it will feel like coming home.

ON THE KINGDOM OF BHUTAN
Landlocked by China, Tibet, and India, the Buddhist Kingdom of Bhutan finds its home nestled on the eastern edge of the Himalayas. The country is known for its dramatic and varying landscapes — vast forests, sweeping valleys, and snowy mountains — which span an area of almost 40,000 square kilometers. Ancient dzongs (fortresses) and ornamental monasteries, including that of the cliff-hanging Tiger’s Nest, are also stunning and well-known fixtures of the country. Culture, sustainability, and deeply-rooted consciousness are prominent values that cling to every aspect of the country and day-to-day life here.

ON THE COUNTRY'S ENVIRONMENTAL CONSCIOUSNESS
Bhutan's devotion to the environment lies at the root of everything. In 2008, the country created a constitution establishing that a minimum of sixty percent of the country’s land must always be covered by forests. Currently, more than seventy percent of the area is forested. Protection efforts extend to the land’s inhabitants as well; laws are in place making it illegal to hunt or trap wildlife. Thanks to these protections, red pandas, tigers, and almost 800 species of birds can thrive in Bhutan's rich biodiversity. As a result of these conservation endeavors, Bhutan is the only carbon-negative country in the world, meaning that it absorbs more carbon than it produces — four times more, in fact.

ON BEING THE HAPPIEST COUNTRY IN THE WORLD
Bhutan is considered the “happiest country” in the world, based off an economic principle known as “Gross National Happiness” (GNH). The term was first coined in 1972 by the fourth king of Bhutan who wanted to ensure that the Bhutanese quality of life was given the same importance as the country's increasing development and growing economy.

So how do you measure happiness? The government surveys nine domains — categories that encompass wellbeing, culture, environment, education, and good governance — every few years and a single number, derived from further sub-indexes and indicators, is calculated based on the results. One incredible outcome of GNH is it shows that true, sustaining happiness is created by a sense of purpose. And while this index may only seem like data, it represents a set of values that guide citizens in their daily lives and the government in its policies. Other governing entities, like the U.N., have even begun to look to Bhutan to adapt some of its practices.

ON SUSTAINABLE TRAVEL (TO AND WITHIN THE COUNTRY)
Visitors are required to apply for a visa and book their travel through a tourism agency sponsored by the government. There is a $200 minimum visa fee per day which covers all costs including meals, accommodations, transport within the country, and a licensed Bhutanese tour guide.While some travelers may not be fond of being with a guide at all times, many find they prefer it. These highly equipped guides can set up excursions based on specific interests — hiking, food, culture, conservation, art — allowing visitors to craft more meaningful itineraries and create friendships and cultural exchanges with locals that may not have occurred otherwise. Think of these guides as guardian angels of the country and its guests.

THE BEAUTIFUL DESTINATIONS TEAM
Director, Cinematographer | Cory Martin |
Producer, Shooter, Editor | Logan Lambert |
Producer | Katie Rowan |
Editorial and Copy | Nisa Sedaghat |
Design and Graphics | Lizzy Cole |
Head of Production | Kate Balch |
Head of Editorial | Anne Marie Crosthwaite |
Chief Creative Officer | Remi Carlioz |
Chief Content Officer | Gabor Harrach |

SPECIAL THANKS TO
Ashik Bajgai and Bhutan Peaceful Tour |

[World Theme Travel] Bhutan, In Search of a Celestial Kingdom Part 4.Thimphu Tsechu...

Bhutan, In Search of a Celestial Kingdom Part 4.Thimphu Tsechu, the Kingdom’s Festival (2014.03.12)

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Bhutan Traffic Rules | Bhutan Police |Don't Visit Bhutan Before Watching This Video | CB STORY VLOGS

Bhutan Traffic Rules | Bhutan Police |Don't Visit Bhutan Before Watching This Video | CB STORY VLOGS

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About This Video :

The main road traffic rules:

Driving is on the left site of the road.

The minimum driving age for light vehicles is 18 years.

Minimum driving age for driving medium and heavy vehicles is 21 years.

Speed is measured in kilometres per hour. ...

The legal blood alcohol limit is 0.08%.

Motorcyclists must wear helmets.



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Bhutan: The Happiest Country?

Bhutan- the country with 800,000 people claims to be the happiest country on planet earth. After being there, I can agree – it’s pretty happy place! Check the full video to understand more. Its my 5 days travel vlog. Link here -

#bhutantour #Bhutantourpacakge #vlogofbhutan

My contact info:
Ram Sharan Upreti
Managing Director
Mountain Ram Adventures
Kathmandu, Nepal
Mobile number: +977 9851074270
info@mountainramadventures.com


©️ 2021 Ram Sharan Upreti; Mountain Ram Adventures. All rights reserved. No part of this film may be copied, reproduced, broadcast or distributed in any form without a signed, written permission of content creators Mountain Ram Adventures and Ram Sharan Upreti.

Happiest Country In Asia - Bhutan In 10 Minutes

Bhutan or The Land of Thunder Dragon is recognized as the happiest country in Asia.

Foreigners except for citizens of India, Bangladesh, and the Maldives are required to pay 250 $(USD) per person per day to enter Bhutan!

Transportation
1. Bhutan has no railways!
Nearest railway - Hasimara in West Bengal of India
2. Taxies are the best option and they are abundant here and are comparatively cheap
3. Bhutan has one international airport located in Paro
The Himalayan airport is considered one of the most dangerous and scariest airports of the world and only EIGHT pilots are qualified to land here!
4. The bus transportation in Bhutan is so unique that to enter into one of them, You would have to book the tickets in advance, even for short distances

Tourism
Thimphu, Paro & Punakha are the 3 most visited destinations
1. Thimphu Dzong
2. Dochula Pass
3. Punakha Suspension bridge
4. Buddha Dordenma or Buddha Point
5. Memorial Chorten
6. Handicraft Market
7. Chimi Lhakhang or Fertility Temple
8. Paro Taktsang or Tiger's Nest

Facts!

It is the only country in the world with no Traffic Lights!
Horn free country
Pedestrians are strictly forced to cross the roads only through Zebra Crossings and strict fines will be imposed on Motor Vehicles who fail to give pedestrians the right way

In Bhutanese culture, an erect penis is said to keep away the evil spirits
In some parts of Punakha, people still practice the age-old tradition of worshipping the Phallus(Penis)!
Houses in Bhutanese villages can be seen painted with phalluses onto their doors and walls

Official Religion - Buddhism
Temples - Lhakhang
Prayer wheels can be found in these Lhakhangs and Monasteries,
and they are used spiritually to accumulate Good Karma and purify Bad Karma
Official language - Dzongkha or the Language of the Palace
People here also do speak English & Hindi

Bhutan is a matriarchal society, that is women are the head of the family and they traditionally inherit properties from their ancestors

The traditional dress - Kera(Women), Gho(Men)

Bhutanese cuisine - Momos, Noodle soups, Rice, Buckwheat, and Maize
Non-Vegetarian options include beef, pork, chicken, and lamb
Dried yak Cheese is plenty here & is added with most of the dishes
Cheese is called Datshi in Bhutanese language of Dzongkha
National Dish - Ema Datshi - Chillies and Cheese
Potato & Cheese - Kewa Datshi
Mushroom & Cheese - Shamu Datshi

Apart from the luxurious restaurants, there are a number of local restaurants at every corner
These restaurants are small and comfy and cannot be seen even in Google Maps
As the sun goes down the bars and pubs in the city turn into Karaoke stages
Almost every restaurant in Bhutan also serves beer and Alcohol is comparatively cheap

The only country in the world where the sale(and use) of tobacco is banned!
(Still, Ciggerates are sold illegally in the shady stores and foreigners are also legally allowed to bring with them up to 200 sticks of cigarettes)

Bhutan is a Democratic Constitutional Monarchy.
King is the head of the state but executive power is vested to the prime minister
Photos of the King and the Queen can be found everywhere
And they are very much respected by the people of Bhutan

Currency - Ngultrum or Nu(1 Nu = 1 Rs)
Bhutan accepts both Indian and Bhutanese currency

Indian citizens, on the other hand, require a passport OR a voter ID, a photo, and the hotel bookings to enter Bhutan
The entry permit can be obtained on arrival at the immigration office located in Phuentsholing border
There will be an entry fee of 1200 Rupees starting from July 2020
This rule was imposed recently to control the flow of tourism in Bhutan
Tourists would also have to take a separate permit to enter Punakha
This permit can be obtained from the immigration office in Thimphu and is free of cost

The best time to visit - Autumn - October to November

More than 70 percent of Bhutan is covered with Forest
Bhutan is the only carbon negative country
In other words, every country in the world produces more carbon dioxide than they consume except for Bhutan
Bhutan consumes three times the amount of carbon dioxide than they produce

Every country in the world makes political decisions based on GDP - Gross Domestic Product
Bhutan is again the only country that is guided by the philosophy of GNH - Gross National Happiness

Gangkhar Puensum, located in Bhutan holds the record for the highest unclimbed mountain in the world
This is because, in Bhutan, the climbing of mountains higher than 6,000 m has been prohibited
These Mountains are considered sacred and should remain undefeated

Briefly, Bhutan is one of the cheapest, most unique, and happiest countries to travel to!

PEOPLE OF BHUTAN | Beautiful Destinations

Join the Beautiful Destinations team as we explore beyond the borders of this ancient kingdom and explore the unique worlds of its incredible people. From a trailblazing female archer to a conservationist who has planted over 100,000 trees, and from artisan papermakers sustaining 300-year-old traditions to dancers who move with the songs of centuries past, these are the stories of the people of Bhutan.

ON SONAM DEKI, BHUTAN’S TRAILBLAZING FEMALE ARCHER
In Bhutan, archery has become more than just the national sport — it has also become a platform for discussions on gender equality. As a female on the national archery team, Sonam Deki is challenging some of the country’s outdated customs and paving the road for women in the previously male-exclusive competition.

Deki and her team train eight hours a day, sometimes shooting as many as 300 arrows in a single practice. During competitions, they shoot at targets sitting 145 meters away (on the Olympic level, targets lie at half the distance). Deki has already made incredible strides since joining the team in 2014, but her biggest dreams — joining the 2020 Tokyo Olympics and becoming a coach — still lie ahead.

ON THE “MASKED DANCE OF THE DRUMS”
Drametse Ngacham, “the masked dance of the drums,” was once believed to have been performed by heroes of the celestial worlds. The vibrant masks of the dancers feature intricate details and elements inspired by animals — both real and mythical. The dance, a tradition passed down through five centuries, is considered an art form and is performed, to attract blessings, twice a year at the Drametse Ngacham festival — though it's also used on special occasions for good luck. It's thought to be a mechanism for spiritual empowerment and something the Bhutanese believe everyone should see at least once in a lifetime.

ON ATA SONAM AND A LIFE DEDICATED TO TREES
Atam Sonam’s dedication to the forests started from an early age. Though now retired, Sonam still devotes significant time to protecting and caring for Bhutan's trees. Over the last 35 years, he has planted more than 100,000 trees in and around the Thimphu Valley to combat the effects of climate change — last year alone, he planted more than 300! He is a shining light in the country’s initiative to keep at least sixty percent of its land forested at all times — an effort that has contributed to the country’s status as the only carbon-negative nation in the world.

ON PRESERVING ANCIENT PAPER-MAKING
While used countrywide today, historically, this extensive practice was only used to create scriptures and prayer books for monks. The paper is crafted from Daphne — a plant only found in the Himalayan region — and harvested sustainably to ensure regrowth. Over 300 people are involved in cooking, cleaning, and processing the plant to paper. The seven-day operation is truly an art form; its artisans train for 10 years to master the craft. And while using practices from the 17th century may not be the most practical route, this craft demonstrates the country’s steadfast dedication to preserving its heritage and — with its chemical-free process — also helps to protect the environment.

ON THE CULTURE OF BELIEF
Bhutan is a country of ancient tradition, of scared earth, of unfaltering belief. And while the majority of the population, almost three-quarters, practices the country’s official religion, Vajrayana Buddhism, its spiritual beliefs extend far beyond that — honored in traditions passed down through generations.

One such custom transpires along the winding curves of the Chele La Pass, 2088 meters above sea level. Patrons arrive to burn incense in offering and murmur prayers as they tie flags to poles that jut high above the dusty earth. This custom is performed to bring luck, prosperity, and peace to a family, its community, and all living beings in the world.

THE BEAUTIFUL DESTINATIONS TEAM
Director, Cinematographer | Cory Martin |
Producer, Shooter, Editor | Logan Lambert |
Producer | Katie Rowan |
Editor | Johana Hernandez |
Editorial and Copywriting | Nisa Sedaghat |
Art Director | Lizzy Cole |
Head of Production | Kate Balch |
Head of Editorial | Anne Marie Crosthwaite |
Chief Creative Officer | Remi Carlioz |
Chief Content Officer | Gabor Harrach |

SPECIAL THANKS TO
Ashik Bajgai and Bhutan Peaceful Tour |

Bhutan : a country without a single traffic light

Did you know that Bhutan is the only country in the world that doesn’t have a single traffic light?

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