The graceful Drametse Lhakhang, the monastery, sit high above the city of Paro. The 16th century monastery of the Nyingma sect was built upon a narrow and steep forested ridge. Fanning out beneath the conspicuous wealth of age-old Bhutanese mansions including the fort – Paro Dzong and shrine – Kyichu Lhakhang, standing with historical value and aesthetic supremacy. The nearby Taktsang Monastery, another architectural wonder, is a small drive away.

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Staying Option
Heritage Stay

“Nestled on top of a small mountain this resort with its large French windows offer the most scenic view of the Paddy Fields spreading across as far as you can see with the river and the mountains in the backdrop. A quite resort with large spacious King Sized beds and the one of the best power showers I came across in Bhutan.”Ajay C

The resort is designed and decorated in modern traditional Bhutanese style. The resort has 3 executive rooms and 18 well furnished deluxe rooms with individual balconies.

Tariff starts from 3500

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Staying Option
Economy Stay

“Lovely staff to help you on all queries , Nice food , clean and neat hotel. Placed at good location and view of paro city is awesome. If you want to stay at this is a good place at reasonable price.”Nayan K

The resort has 18 deluxe rooms including cottages with modern facilities and attached western baths. It also houses a multi cuisine restaurant.

Tariff starts from 3000

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Drametse Lhakhang
The Monastery

Drametse is one of the most important temples in eastern Bhutan not only because of its exquisite architectural beauty but also because it holds the UNESCO-recognised Ngacham mask dances. Drametse is also the seat of the living lineage of Pema Lingpa, going back to the origins of Bhutan, and one of the few centres of learning where lay people practise sacred meditation techniques. The temple has great significance for the local community.

Paro Dzong
The Fortress

The Paro dzong’s correct name, Rinchen Pung Dzong (usually shortened to Rinpung Dzong), means ‘Fortress on a Heap of Jewels’. In 1644 Zhabdrung Ngawang Namgyal ordered the construction of the dzong on the foundation of a monastery built by Guru Rinpoche. The dzong hosts the monastic quarter with 200 monks, the monks’ classroom Kunrey on the southern side, the mural of the ‘mystic spiral’ – the unique Bhutanese variation on the mandala and The large dukhang prayer hall.

Open daily from 9am to 5pm

Champaca Cafe

Champaca Cafe, Paro, Bhutan
7:30AM - 8:00PM
+975 77 21 20 57

Mountain Cafe

Mountain Cafe
8:30AM - 10:00PM
+975 77 10 33 79

Sonam Trophel

Sonam Trophel
9:30AM - 9:00PM
+975 82 71 287