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Spiti Travel Guide

People come to Spiti for many reasons – some for the thrill of high-altitude roads, others seeking peace or to explore a culture that’s centuries old. But no matter why they start their journey, everyone leaves with stories

Take, for instance, the family of 4, who reached out to us at incredible Spiti last summer, eager to escape the city’s chaos. They were looking for adventure but found so much more. With us, they travelled through Spiti’s rough landscapes, their two young kids wide-eyed at the sight of towering mountains and vast skies. One evening, we arranged for them to dine with a local family. Over Tingmo (local steamed bun – perfect for slurping upcurries) and Shapta (chewy, fried meat in a subtle tomato gravy), they exchanged stories, laughing and learning from each other. The kids, initially hesitant, ended up playing with the local children, communicating in the universal language of laughter and games. The family left Spiti with not just photos, but with hearts full of joy and a new perspective on what it means to connect across cultures. 

Each person’s journey to Spiti is unique, but the transformation that happens along the way is a common thread. So, if you’re looking for an experience that’s as authentic as it is awe-inspiring, Spiti Valley is calling

Keep reading this detailed guide to uncover all that Spiti Valley has to offer, from hidden gems to must-see sights, and get ready for an adventure that will change you in ways you never expected.

When is the best time to visit Spiti Valley? 

For half the year, Spiti Valley is pretty much on its own, cut off because heavy snow covers the roads, making it hard for cars and buses to get through, especially on the Shimla-Kinnaur path. So, the best time to explore Spiti is from late April to early October. During these months, as the weather warms up, the snow begins to retreat, clearing the way for travellers to venture into the valley. This period is when Spiti is most accessible, with roads open and landscapes waiting to be explored. 

Next, let’s go through each month to see what travelling on the road to Spiti Valley is like. We’ll look at the weather in Spiti Valley throughout the year so you can decide the best time for your road trip.

Winters in Spiti valley: January- February- March

  1. Temperatures often fall below -20°C. Essential to wear warm clothing. 
  2. Expect heavy snow, especially in February and March, less in January. 
  3. Limited to a few homestays available, most hotels are closed. 
  4. The main road from Manali to Kaza is shut. Access within Spiti, like to Losar, Langza, Komic, and Hikkim, might be blocked by snow. 

Key Considerations: 

  • No running water available; use dry pit toilets. Carry hand sanitizer. 
  • Homestays provide basic meals. 
  • A cold-rated sleeping bag is recommended for extra warmth. 

Planning Tips: 

  • Snowfall may close roads unexpectedly. Include extra days in your plan for delays. 
  • March is ideal for those wishing to experience Spiti’s winter beauty.

Spring in Spiti Valley: April & May 

  1. As temperatures gradually rise from cold winter lows, expect them to range between 5°C to 15°C during the day. Nights can still be chilly, especially early in the season. 
  2. Accessibility improves with the melting snow. Key routes like Kaza to Losar and roads leading to Pin Valley, Lhalung, and Demul open for travel. However, note that the Kunzum Pass route to Manali typically remains closed until June. 

Travel Considerations: 

  • Hotels and guesthouses begin to reopen, gearing up for the tourist season.
  • With the return of warmer weather, local markets start to offer fresh produce, showcasing the region’s spring bounty. 

Planning Tips:

  • You might still find snow at higher elevations, such as near Kunzum Pass. 
  • Completing the full circuit from Shimla through Kinnaur to Kaza and then to Manali may be challenging until the Manali-Spiti-road opens later in the season. 


Witness the valley waking up from its winter slumber, with clearer roads and vibrant local life resuming, making it an ideal time for exploration and cultural immersion. 

June, July & August In Spiti Valley – Vibrant Summer & Monsoon

  • In june, daytime temperatures range from 15°C to 25°C. This is the perfect time for trekking, camping, and enjoying the vibrant wildflowers. The weather is pleasant, making it ideal for long day hikes and photography excursions.
  • June is the peak season with the Manali to Kaza route via Kunzum Pass fully operational. Access to Chandratal Lake becomes possible.
  • July is the peak of the monsoon season in Spiti valley, and while Spiti is in a rain shadow area and receives less rainfall than many other regions in India, the weather can still be unpredictable with occasional showers. Explore vibrant towns and remote villages such as Langza, Hikkim, Komic, Demul, Lhalung, and Mudh Village. The reduced tourist traffic during the monsoon offers a more serene experience. Cultural events or local markets can be a great way to see the local way of life.
  • Like July, August also experiences the monsoon, though the impact is less severe than in other parts of India. Participate in local festivals such as the Ladarcha Fair in Kaza, which marks a vibrant trade and cultural gathering.

Weather Conditions:

  • Melting snow enhances river flows, leading to active water crossings.
  • As July arrives, it sees the maximum rainfall in the region, marking the true onset of the monsoon.
  • The weather shifts with increased humidity and frequent rainfall, despite Spiti being a rain shadow area.
  • In July & August, roads can become treacherous with the risk of landslides, particularly in the Kinnaur region on the approach to Spiti. Malling Nalla becomes a significant hazard.

Local Insights:

  • August marks the peak apple season in Kinnaur, leading to heavier traffic from trucks transporting crops, potentially causing delays.
  • July & August are also rich with cultural festivals that showcase Spiti Valley’s heritage and traditions. 

Here are some festivals that you can attend:

  • Tsheshu Festival (July): Held in various monasteries, this festival features masked dances and ceremonial performances, offering a glimpse into Tibetan Buddhist culture.
  • Ladarcha Fair (August): A significant trade and cultural festival in Kaza that attracts people from across the region for several days of commerce, socializing, and celebration.

September & October – Autumn in Spiti Valley

  • Daytime temperatures cool down to between 5°C to 15°C. Nighttime temperatures can drop close to or below freezing, especially by late October. 
  • The landscape is awash with autumn colours—vibrant oranges and yellows. It’s a photographer’s delight. 

Travel Considerations: 

Travel remains good through September with most routes open, but by late October, early snowfalls can begin to restrict access to higher passes like Kunzum Pass. 

November & December – The Onset of Winter in Spiti Valley

  • Chilly days with temperatures ranging from 0°C to 10°C, and nights are often sub-zero. 
  • Kunzum Pass and other high-altitude passes close due to snow, cutting off the circuit route from Shimla through Kinnaur to Manali. 
  • Many guesthouses shut down due to the harsh cold, with only a few homestays remaining open. Water pipes often freeze, leaving residents and visitors relying on hand pumps or boiled water. Prepare for very basic facilities and consider bringing a suitable sleeping bag to handle the freezing temperatures.

How to reach Spiti by air, bus & train? 

By Air:

Your nearest airports are Bhuntar, near Kullu and Manali, and Shimla Airport. Both are a fair distance from Spiti, so you’ll need to hit the road to get to Spiti Valley itself. Bhuntar is about 245 km away, while Shimla sits around 420 km from Kaza, Spiti’s hub.

By Train:

For train travellers, Shimla Railway Station is your best bet, connected by the picturesque Kalka-Shimla Railway. It’s a scenic route if you’re coming from Delhi or Chandigarh.

By Road:

The real adventure to Spiti kicks off on the road. 

Via Manali: Open June to October, this route takes you through Atal Tunnel and Kunzum Pass—expect stunning views! You can reach Kaza from Manali in a day. Acclimatisation in Manali is must before leaving for Spiti.

Via Shimla: The Shimla-Kaza road is open year-round, weather permitting. It’s a bit longer (2 days) but offers a gentler climb for better acclimatisation.

Places You Can’t Miss in Spiti Valley

Kaza: Your Spiti Hub

Kaza isn’t just a pit stop, it’s where the heart of Spiti beats. This town is where you’ll grab your essentials, yes, but it’s also where you’ll taste Spiti’s flavours in local cafes and markets. Don’t skip the Kaza Monastery nearby. Not only is it a peaceful retreat, but the hill behind the monastery also serves up some breathtaking views, especially during the golden hour.

Insider Tip: 

Make sure to stop by Cafe Piti while you’re in Kaza market. It’s a cozy little spot with an inviting outdoor area where you can enjoy the fresh Spitian air. They serve traditional Spiti dishes, along with favourites like creamy penne pasta and fresh, handcrafted pizzas. The desserts are a real treat too! The cafe’s laid-back atmosphere makes it easy to strike up warm conversations with fellow travellers. With both comfortable indoor seating and a sunny terrace that offers beautiful mountain views, Cafe Piti is the perfect place to relax and soak in the local flavours of Spiti.

Tabo: Touching Time

The monastery in Tabo is a journey back in time. It’s one of the oldest Buddhist centres still running, with murals (thangkas) and art that have been watched over centuries. Staying in the monastery guesthouse is a simple yet unforgettable experience.

Must-Do: Catch the morning prayers and take the short hike to the nearby Tabo Caves for a slice of adventure and calm.

Dhankar: Where Sky Meets Earth

Perched dramatically on a cliff, Dhankar Monastery and the serene Dhankar Lake nearby are essentials. The trek to the lake is a bit of a challenge but absolutely worth it for the peace and panoramas it offers.

Stay Like a Local: Opt for a homestay to truly soak in Spiti hospitality. They might just share some secret spots around Dhankar too.

Off the Beaten Path: Mane, Gette, and Tashigang 

These villages offer a deeper dive into the Spiti way of life, surrounded by stunning landscapes and a sense of peace. Mane is ideal for a peaceful day hike. If you are feeling adventurous, you can trek to Mane Lake which will take you a day. Gette stands high and offers solitude along with stunning vistas. Tashigang is your go-to for quiet contemplation amid unspoiled beauty.

Traveler’s Tip: Pack snacks and water when you explore these areas, and always respect local customs, especially when snapping photos. 

Adventures and activities in Spiti valley:

From trekking on rugged paths to participating in local traditions, Spiti offers a range of activities that let you connect with its natural beauty and cultural essence.

1- Trekking Routes

Pin Valley National Park: Home to snow leopards and Ibex, this national park offers some of the most thrilling trekking routes in India, ranging from moderate to challenging. The Pin Parvati Pass Trek is especially renowned for its stunning landscapes.

Chandratal Lake Trek: A relatively easier trek, leading to the mesmerising Chandratal Lake. The trek starts at the parking lot and is around 500 mars to the lake one way. If you are upto it, do the Parikrama around the lake which will take you about an hour. The lake’s crystal-clear waters and the surrounding mountains make a breathtaking view, especially under the full moon.

Safety Tips: Always trek with a guide or a group. The weather in Spiti can change rapidly, so it’s essential to carry warm clothing, rain protection, and sufficient water. Inform someone of your trek route and expected return time.

2- Camping Sites

Chandratal Lake: Besides being a great trekking destination, Chandratal offers camping sites where you can spend the night under the stars. Forest restrictions only allow camping in designated zones 2 kms before the lake. The surreal experience of camping and the fun of spending time with fellow travellers is unparalleled.

Kaza and Nearby Villages: Several campsites around Kaza and in the villages offer a comfortable stay with basic amenities. Camping near a village allows you to interact with locals and learn more about their lifestyle.

Traveler’s Tip: If you are carrying your own equipment, always set up behind someone’s house, it gets pretty windy and taking some cover to protect you from windchill is helpful.

Rental Information: Tents and necessary camping equipment can be rented from Kaza. Some campsites in Kaza offer pre-set up tents with meals.

3- Motorbiking Trails

Spiti Valley is a popular destination for motorbike enthusiasts, offering some of the most scenic and challenging rides. The route from Manali to Kaza, via the Kunzum Pass, is particularly famous. Riding through the rugged terrain with the Himalayas as your backdrop is an exhilarating experience.

Safety Tips: Ensure your motorbike is in good condition, and you have all the necessary spares and tools. Wear proper gear, and be prepared for sudden weather changes. There are no mechanics along the Manali – Kaza trail.

Rental Information: Motorbikes can be rented in Manali or Shimla. Ensure you choose a reliable rental service and check the bike thoroughly before starting your journey.

4- Cultural Experiences

Monastery Visits: Spiti is dotted with ancient monasteries that are the epitome of peace and serenity. Participating in a prayer session or simply spending time in the calm atmosphere can be a profound experience.

Local Festivals: Losar (Tibetan New Year), Tsechu, Goitar, Ladarcha are some of the main festivals celebrated with great zeal in Spiti. These festivals are a fantastic way to witness the rich culture and traditions of the region.

Traditional Crafts Workshops: Engage in workshops for local crafts like Thangka painting, pottery, or Tibetan cooking. These activities not only offer a unique souvenir but also a deeper understanding of Spitian culture.

Insider Tip: Engaging with the local community through these cultural experiences not only enriches your travel but also contributes to the local economy. Always approach these activities with respect and openness to learn. 

Must know challenges before taking a trip to Spiti Valley

1– Limited connectivity

In Spiti, staying connected can be a bit unpredictable. While you’ll find Jio and Airtel coverage in Kaza and Tabo, the signal isn’t always dependable. In the smaller villages, Jio and BSNL might be your only options. It’s best not to rely solely on these networks for all your communication needs. The quality of network service can fluctuate due to intermittent electricity supply, affecting the stability of internet connections. This may remind you of the early days of mobile and internet technology, requiring a bit more patience. So, during your stay in Spiti, be prepared for a slower pace of digital life, which can actually be quite refreshing, allowing you more time to soak in your surroundings.

2– Dry Toilets in Spiti Valley

In Spiti Valley, dry toilets are the norm, mainly because of the limited water availability and freezing temperatures which can disrupt regular plumbing systems. These toilets do not use water to flush; instead, they rely on composting or separation methods to handle waste. For the best experience and to keep odours at bay, it’s important to throw a scoop of a compost mixture, usually composed of compost and hay, into the toilet after each use — you’ll typically find a shovel provided for this purpose in each restroom.

Practical Tips: Always carry your own tissue and biodegradable wipes as they might not be available everywhere. Be careful with your phone in these facilities; if you drop it, it might be irretrievable.

3- ATMs & payment avenues

In Kaza, you might find an ATM or two, but they don’t always work reliably. It’s wise to carry sufficient cash from larger towns like Manali or Shimla before you travel to Spiti, as you won’t find currency exchange services in the valley. However, digital payments are increasingly common here. UPI and QR code payments through various apps are widely accepted and tend to work well, offering a convenient alternative to cash.

4– Acclimatization

Due to Spiti’s high elevation, which varies between 3,300 to 5,000 meters, acclimatizing is essential for all visitors, whether it’s your first high-altitude experience or not. Gradually ascending is crucial; consider stopping in Kinnaur for a day or two when coming via Shimla, or spend a night in Manali to help your body adjust. If you have any health concerns like heart, knee, or respiratory issues, it’s important to consult with your doctor before heading to Spiti.

Accommodation Guide for Spiti Valley

Homestays: Heart of Spiti

Insider View: Staying in a homestay is like becoming part of a Spitian family. Rooms are basic but clean, and the warmth of the host family is incredibly welcoming. You’ll be treated to homemade local delicacies like Tsampa and Butter Tea.

Budget: Expect to pay about INR 700-1200 per person per night. Homestays usually charge per person and not per room. This usually includes two meals (dinner and breakfast), making it not just an economical choice but a deeply cultural one.

Why Choose Homestays: For the culture enthusiasts and those wanting to experience the local way of life for a night, there’s no better option. Plus, it supports the local economy directly.

Hotels: A Comfortable Base

Insider View: Hotels in Spiti are evolving. While luxury in the conventional sense is rare, many hotels now offer comfortable amenities with a touch of Spitian decor. They are great for those who prefer a bit more privacy and comfort.

Budget: Prices range from INR 2500 to INR 7500. The higher end will get you hot showers, in room tea/coffee stations and possibly WiFi in common areas.

Why Choose Hotels: Ideal for families or those who prefer a comfortable stay after a day of adventure. Plus, they are usually centrally located, making explorations easier.

Hostels: Social Hubs

Insider View: Hostels are relatively new in Spiti but are catching on fast, especially among solo travellers and backpackers. They offer dorm beds, shared facilities, and a lively common room where tales of the road are exchanged.

Budget: Dorm beds go for about INR 500-800 per night. Some hostels offer private rooms at higher rates.

Why Choose Hostels: They’re perfect for making new friends, exchanging travel tips, and if you’re on a tight budget, they’re a godsend.

Monastery Guesthouses: A Spiritual Retreat

Insider View: For a serene and spiritually enriching experience, consider staying in a monastery guesthouse. The accommodations are Spartan (bare minimum), and you might be sharing facilities, but the peace is unparalleled.

Budget: You can expect to pay INR 500-1000 per night, often including simple meals. Why Choose Monastery Guesthouses: If you seek peace, reflection, or an opportunity to connect with Buddhist traditions, this is for you. The early morning prayers are not to be missed.

What to eat and drink in Spiti Valley? Must-Try Local dishes in Spiti

Momos: Filled with either vegetables or meat, they’re a must-try. Don’t miss the local garlic-chilli chutney served alongside.

Thukpa: A hearty noodle soup, thukpa is perfect for the cold Spitian nights. It’s made with either vegetables or meat, simmered in a flavourful broth with barley flour for sustenance, and is incredibly comforting.

Tsampa: This roasted barley flour is a staple in the Spitian diet. Mixed with butter tea or sweet tea, it forms a dough-like mixture known as “pa.” It’s energy-packed and keeps you full for the treks.

Where to Eat in Spiti?

Sol Café, Kaza 

Operated by Ecosphere, Sol Café is not only a cafe but also a social enterprise that contributes to local development. Enjoy their delicious cakes, freshly brewed coffee, and an array of local dishes. It’s a popular spot to connect with other travellers.

Himalayan Cafe, Kaza

Himalayan Cafe offers a warm, welcoming atmosphere where you can enjoy a variety of dishes with stunning views of the surrounding mountains. Known for its hearty meals and excellent service, it’s a must-visit for anyone in Kaza.

Norling Dhaba, Tabo

This quaint eatery might look simple, but it offers a menu packed with flavor. Homemade, hearty, and utterly delicious, the thukpa and momos
here are acclaimed as some of the best in the valley.

Sakya Abode’s Kitchen, Kaza

For a taste of authentic Spitian cuisine, head to Sakya Abode’s Kitchen. The cozy setting is perfect for enjoying traditional dishes like Tsampa among other local specialties.

Cafe Piti, Kaza

Located in the heart of Kaza Market, Cafe Piti is known for serving a blend of local Spitian fare and popular dishes like pizzas and desserts in a cozy, beautifully decorated setting. With indoor thangka paintings and a scenic outdoor terrace, it’s a prime spot for enjoying a leisurely meal while soaking up the local culture.

Local Eating Tips:

1- The cuisine here relies heavily on seasonal produce. Expect a lot of root vegetables and greens in your meals.

2- Given the Buddhist culture, there’s a plethora of vegetarian options available in Spiti. 

3- If your visit coincides with a local festival, it’s a great opportunity to try traditional foods prepared for celebrations.

Must try

Don’t miss out on authentic Spitian cuisine such as Q (handmade Tibetan pasta), Thenthuk (hand-pulled noodles in vegetable or chicken broth with barley), Tingmo (steamed bun perfect for dipping in curries), and Shapta (tender, fried meat in a mild tomato gravy). Food in Spiti is as much about sustenance as it is about the experience. Eating here offers a window into the life of its people, their traditions, and the incredible landscape they inhabit.

What to buy in Spiti – Shopping and Souvenirs

Local Handicrafts: 

Spiti’s local markets are treasure troves for woollen goods like shawls, socks, and gloves, all spun from the wool of local sheep and goats. They’re not just practical for the cold but also beautifully crafted. For something a bit more spiritual, Tibetan prayer flags, singing bowls, and thangka paintings offer a piece of Spiti’s serene vibe.

Where to Shop: The main market in Kaza is where most travellers find these items, but for something truly unique, check out the smaller shops in villages or even monasteries around Spiti.

Tibetan Artefacts Must-Haves: 

Keep an eye out for the stunning silver jewellery featuring semiprecious stones ( like turquoise and coral) – they make fantastic gifts or personal keepsakes. Also, small Tibetan prayer wheels and Buddha statues are not just decorative but meaningful reminders of your time in Spiti.

Where to shop: You’ll find a good selection in Kaza’s market. For something a bit more unique, check out the quieter bazaars in Tabo and Dhankar. Monasteries also often sell these items, and buying from them means you’re helping support their upkeep.

Spiti-Specific Products Top Picks: 

Don’t leave without trying (and buying) Spiti’s barley and dried black peas, staples of the local diet with a unique taste of the region. Also, don’t miss out on local apricots and apricot oil, which are not only delicious but also beneficial for your skin.

Best Places to Buy: The co-ops and markets in Kaza are your go-to for these, though some local farms and homestays might sell them directly, giving you a chance to support the local economy directly.

Shopping Tips:

Bargain Wisely: While bargaining is common, it’s important to do so respectfully, keeping in mind the hard work of the artisans. Authenticity: For high-value items like silver jewellery or thangka paintings, ensure the authenticity of the materials and craftsmanship. Shops recommended by your guides or local hosts are often a safe bet.

Support Local: Purchasing directly from artisans or local cooperatives ensures that your money goes directly to the community, supporting their livelihood.

Practical Travel Tips for Spiti Valley

Packing Checklist

1- Warm Clothing: Even in summer, temperatures can drop significantly, especially at night. Pack layers, including thermal wear, fleece jackets, and a sturdy, waterproof outer layer.

2- Sun Protection: At high altitudes, the sun’s rays are stronger. Include a high-SPF sunscreen, lip balm with SPF, sunglasses with UV protection, and a wide-brimmed hat.

3- Medication: Carry a personal medical kit with essentials like pain relievers, antidiarrheal medication, and any prescription medications. Altitude sickness medication (like Diamox) is advisable after consulting with a doctor.

4- Reusable Water Bottle: Staying hydrated is crucial but also minimize your plastic footprint by using a reusable water bottle. Water purification tablets or a water filter can be helpful.

5- Snacks/Energy Bars: Food options may be limited on the road. Keep some snacks or energy bars handy for long journeys or treks.

6- Trekking Gear: If you plan on trekking, invest in a good pair of waterproof trekking boots, a high-quality sleeping bag (for camping treks), and a durable backpack.

7- Flashlight/Headlamp: Power outages are common, making a flashlight or headlamp essential.

8- Cash: ATM facilities are scarce beyond Kaza, and card transactions may not always be reliable. Carry sufficient cash for your trip.

Health and Safety Tips

1- Acclimatization: Spend a couple of days at a moderately high altitude to acclimate your body. Avoid strenuous activity during this period. Our suggestion is to Spend at least one night in Manali before heading to Spiti (if you are coming via the Manali route) or ascend gradually from Shimla crossing Kinnaur.

2- Altitude Sickness: Be aware of the symptoms of altitude sickness, which can include headaches, nausea, and difficulty breathing. If symptoms persist, descend to a lower altitude and seek medical help.

3- Emergency Contacts: Keep a list of emergency contacts, including local hospitals and police stations. Registration with a local authority upon arrival in Spiti is often recommended for international travellers.

4- Inner Line Permits: International travellers are required to procure an ILP in order to visit some protected areas in Spiti. You can get your permit in Kaza if you are coming from the Manali side or in Shimla or Reckong Peo if you are coming from

Additional Tips

Respect Local Customs: Spiti Valley is home to a unique culture and tradition. Show respect to local norms, dress modestly, and always ask before taking photographs of people.

Eco-friendly Travel: Carry back all non-biodegradable waste, including batteries. Use water sparingly – it’s a precious resource in these parts. Do not ask for bonfires to be organised, as you know there are no trees in Kaza, so wood is mainly used for sustenance during winter.

Responsible Travelling in Spiti Valley

Clean-up Drives: 

Keep an eye out for clean-up activities scheduled during your stay. Local outfits like Spiti Ecosphere often host these. It’s a great way to meet fellow travellers and locals, all while contributing to keeping Spiti pristine.

Focus Spots: Places like Chandratal Lake are breathtaking and popular. Lending a hand here means you’re directly helping preserve the beauty for the next visitor.

Supporting Conservation: 

Engage with local conservation efforts by supporting initiatives aimed at preserving Spiti’s fragile ecosystem. This could involve contributing to projects focused on wildlife conservation, sustainable agriculture, or environmental education. Additionally, being mindful of your environmental impact during your visit, such as minimizing waste and respecting wildlife habitats, can also contribute to conservation efforts in the region.

Find Your Cause: 

Groups such as the Spiti Valley Project do remarkable work in sustainability. Even small acts of volunteering or donations can make a big difference.

Easy Ways to Help: If you’re tight on time, consider a donation. Your contribution could go towards educational programs or sustaining local wildlife.

Educate and Share:

After your visit, share what you’ve learned. Whether it’s through social media, blogs, or just chatting with friends, spreading the word on responsible travel in Spiti is invaluable.

Going through this guide, we hope you’ve gotten a taste of what Spiti Valley is all about. If you’re thinking about visiting, know that it’s a journey of both the heart and the soul. And if you need a hand planning your trip, know that there are folks at Incredible Spiti who love Spiti as much as you might soon do, ready to help you make the most of your visit. In the end, Spiti isn’t just a place you go to but an experience you live. It’s about the stories you’ll tell, the memories you’ll make, and the part of you that will always remain in the mountains. So, when you’re ready to explore, just take that first step. The rest will follow.

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