Day 01: Kathmandu to Paro by flight and overnight hotel.
Day 02: Paro to Thimphu and overnight hotel.
Day 03: Thimphu valley sightseeing and overnight hotel.
Day 04: Thimphu to Punakha and overnight hotel.
Day 05: Khamsum Yuelley Namgyal Chorten and Punakha Dzong and overnight hotel.
Day 06: Chimi Lhakhang and Wangdue and overnight hotel.
Day 07: Phobjikha Valley Wangdue Tour and overnight hotel.
Day 08: Wangdue to Paro and overnight hotel.
Day 09: Departure to Kathmandu, Nepal and overnight hotel
Thimphu, as the political and economic centre of Bhutan, has a dominant agricultural and livestock base, which contributes to 45% of the country's GNP. Although the Thimphu Valley has supported small settlements for many centuries and a dzong has existed there since 1216, the city didn't really develop until the king declared Thimphu the new capital in 1961. The culture of Bhutan is fully reflected in Thimphu in respect of literature, religion, customs, and national dress code, the monastic practices of the monasteries, music, dance, literature and in the media. Vehicles first appeared on the streets a year later, and slowly the city began to adapt to its role as the nation's capital. Currently the town is undergoing massive development. Tourism, though a contributor to the economy, is strictly regulated, maintaining a balance between the traditional and development and modernization. Tsechu festival is an important festival when mask dances, popularly known as Cham dances, are performed in the courtyards of the Tashichhoe Dzong in Thimphu. It is a four day festival held every year during Autumn (September/October), on dates corresponding to the Bhutanese calendar.