For Those Who departing from Australia we arrange your visa for Nepal and India
All foreigners (except Indian nationals) require visas, which can be obtained in advance or on arrival with one passport photo and payment in cash (US dollars are best). Single-entry tourist visas cost 30.00 for up to 60 days, or 80.00 if you require multiple entry. You can extend tourist visas up to a maximum stay of 150 days (each additional 30-day period costs 30.00) at the immigration offices in Kathmandu and Pokhara. Note that the final extension from 120 days to 150 days is only possible in Kathmandu .
Visas allow travel to most parts of Nepal , with the exception of certain remote trekking areas, which may require an additional permit. Visitors to national parks must also pay national park entry fees - typically 500.00 to 1000.00. This includes trekkers visiting the Annapurna Conservation Area, Langtang National Park and Sagarmatha (Everest) National Park. Permits can be obtained in Kathmandu or through trekking agencies, while national park fees can be paid in Kathmandu or Pokhara, or sometimes at the entry checkpoints for the national parks. Your paperwork will be checked along the route and there's a hefty fine if you get caught without the necessary permits.
All individuals entering Tibet must hold a passport valid for at least six months.If you are entering Tibet from China , your Chinese visa will be valid, though only travellers with tourists visas (not business, resident or student visas) are permitted. You must also obtain a Tibetan Tourist permit (TTB) before you can enter Tibet .
Entering Tibet from Nepal currently requires you to go on a week-long group overland tour (around 400.00). You will have to get a group visa (a 'group' can be only one person but you'll be lucky to get more than two weeks validity, at which point you'll have to fly to another city in China to get the 'group' visa changed to a tourist visa), arranged by an agent.
Be aware that permit and visa regulations for Tibet change every year, sometimes every month, and are notoriously hard to keep track of. For the latest information visit Tibet Tourism Board website.
Despite popular mythology, you don't need special 'pull' to get a visa, neither is there a limit on the number of tourists allowed to visit. However, to minimise the perceived threat to Bhutan's unique culture, the government has established a stringent set of rules, which means you must travel on a pre-arranged itinerary and pay around 165.00-200.00, depending on the time of year, a night for the privilege, all costs included.
Apart from that, the process is relatively straightforward. All visa applications must be channelled through the Department of Tourism (DOT) from a selected tour operator. With notification of approval and receipt of full payment, visas are issued when you arrive in the country. It's actually an extremely efficient system and you can set up a trip with as little as 10 days planning.