Kaluk, a lovely village nestled in the lap of the Himalayan foothills in West Sikkim at an altitude of 1620 feet, is famed among travelers for its surreal natural beauty. Away from the hustle and bustle of city life, Kaluk provides visitors with a spectacular view of Mt Kanchenjunga. It is one of Sikkim's windiest regions, including attractions such as the Durga Mandir, Rinchenpong Monastery, and Megi Dara. The government of Sikkim has designated Kaluk as an eco-tourism thrust region in the state.
You will be able to see Kaluk as well as all the nearby tourist attractions with ease if you take a well-planned package. The package will be totally customizable, and all amenities, such as meals, pre-booked hotels, cars, and more, will be included. For a well-planned schedule, contact us right away.
Being surrounded by the renowned Barsey Rhododendron Sanctuary, Kaluk is blessed with a variety of natural resources. When visiting Kaluk, visitors can catch a taste of the traditional culture that the Lepchas people from the nearby villages have managed to successfully preserve. The only source of income for the residents of Kaluk in the previous year was horticulture, but since the area was designated as an eco-tourist destination, tourism has taken over as their main source of income. The location in western Sikkim known as Kaluk provides a 180-degree vista of Mount Kanchenjunga and its surrounding peaks.
The alpine forest of Kaluk is rich in flora and fauna making it an ideal destination for all nature lovers. Kaluk is a place amidst nature free from the polluted air and hassle of the tedious city life. Trek through the lovely Varsey Rhododendron Sanctuary and let the riot of rhododendron blossoms' vibrant blooms soothe your senses as you take in the stunning Kaluk backdrop of Mt. Kanchenjunga. When visiting Kaluk, where visitors can receive a glimpse of heaven on earth, they can learn more about the Lepcha culture while filling their lungs with pure air.
Singshore Bridge - Singshore Bridge, near Pelling in West Sikkim, is regarded to be Asia's second most notable bridge, with a span of 198 meters and 220 meters inside and out. When you look down from this structural marvel, you will feel a shiver run down your spine. You'll see the extension swaying and swinging as cars pass through the scaffold one by one. When you glance down, it's terrifying, but the place has a mesmerizing charm to it.
Pemayangtse Monastery - It is one of Sikkim's oldest monasteries, having been built in 1705. Tibetan canvases adorn the entryways and divisions of the monastery. Pemyangtse Monastery is part of the Buddhist Circuit, which begins in Yuksom's Dubdi Monastery. The statue of Guru Padmasambhava (also known as Guru Rinpoche), who reinstated Buddhism in Tibet, may be found in the main petition corridor. There are roughly six divinity symbols painted in a riot of colors.
Rabdentse Ruins - It is undoubtedly a must-see in Kaluk for history buffs. Rabdentse, located on a ridge near Upper Pelling, was the former capital of Sikkim from 1670 to 1814. The Gurkha invasion destroyed it, and now only the ruins of the royal home remain. The Archeological Survey of India has declared the remaining parts of the royal house to be of national significance. The ruins provide panoramic views of Kanchenjunga. From every angle, the site exudes otherworldliness.
Every season has its own charm in Kaluk but the best season to relish the beauty of Kaluk is during April when the rhododendron flower blooms covering the valley in a wonderful shade of red and aromatic fragrance which is bound to leave you spellbound. The winter season, which lasts from mid-September to mid-December, is ideal for people who want to see the snow-capped Himalayan pinnacles.