In the center of Asia and part of China is Tibet, sometimes known as the “Roof of the World,” a territory with enormous cultural, spiritual, and geographic significance. Perched atop the Himalayas, Tibet is bordered by China, India, Nepal, and Bhutan. Its terrain is made up of wide plateaus, lofty peaks, and tranquil valleys.
The rich Buddhist heritage that infuses every part of life is the heart of Tibetan identity. The famous Potala Palace, a representation of the spiritual authority of Tibetan Buddhism and the former winter palace of the Dalai Lama, is located in the capital city of Lhasa. Another revered location in Lhasa, the Jokhang Temple, and also outside from Lhasa Mt. Kailash and Holy Lake Manasarobar are the holy places for Hindu as well as Buddhism draws tourists from all over the world.

Tibetan culture is based on long-standing customs that have endured. The rich cultural fabric of Tibet is as varied as it is enthralling, encompassing colorful celebrations like Losar, the Tibetan New Year, and elaborate artistic forms like thangka painting and Tibetan opera.
The area’s breathtaking natural splendor is equally breathtaking. The largest and highest plateau in the world, the Tibetan Plateau, is characterized by its enormous expanses, immaculate lakes such as Yamdrok and Namtso, and towering peaks such as Mount Everest, the highest point on Earth.