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4 Brothers Tours&Treks - Travel agent in Bhutan - About Us

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Why Travel with Us



Because we are different, 4B TRAVEL will arrange your tour at any date you like, alone or with friends, as individual or in small group. You decide freely your travel and we'll adapt ourselves to you expectations. Bhutan is the country of smile & waits for you...



4B TRAVEL is a team of Bhutanese professionals, competent for building thematic, cultural, trek, festival tours but well-known for designing personalized itineraries. We manage visas, air fares, accommodations, guide tour, transport and all other services.



Bhutan is the first country 100% negative carbon and organic, the country of Gross National Happiness, as professionals we care our development according values and integrity. We carry on a vision in order your adventures be sustainable.

1.      Good Value for Money

We don’t claim to have the lowest prices on the Internet or quote we provide to you for our product and services. In Bhutan Government regulate the tourist tariff.  If you searched the web and ask for quote you probably find may find lower prices than us but that makes difference in getting quality services when you get the final services from the end. While coming to Bhutan it is better to go direct to the travel agents in Bhutan and get direct tariff and discount avoiding middle agent d for your better deal.

2.      Enjoy red-carpet treatment from us.

Quality, expertise and professionalism—that’s what you get from 4B TRAVEL. You need to travel in style and enjoy dazzling hotels of Bhutan and attentive hosts who continually go the extra mile. Vacations come and go, but we make sure your travel memories last throughout your life. While travelling to Bhutan you always pay the same or less as when booking direct and you don’t pay extra for our services we provide. We meet your need and expectations.

3.      The Personal Difference

We are personally involved in the design of your trip or Tour in coordination with local field staff and many people around us. When you call or e-mail to us we provide all details of information and provide enough information. We will help you choose the right trip with customize itinerary that meets your personal interests and style.

4.      Enjoy highest standards of Bhutanese hospitality

We provide high standard of hospitality to our guest coming to Bhutan. Travelling consumes a lot of energy. We understand this and make sure that your enthusiasms never get dimmed. We make sure your Bhutan travel memories last a lifetime. We don’t leave a single stone unturned to make it happen. We seek out small, boutique hotels and lodges and even home stays where native culture is strong and you can enjoy regional cuisine and experience traditional lifestyle. Designed in indigenous style that fit into their environs naturally, our accommodations deliver charm, amenities and native warmth.

5.      Comfort and Safety

Bhutan is proud to one of the safe Place in the world with pristine environment. Prepare to immerse yourself, secure in your health and safety. Relax and enjoy the experiences of native culture and pristine wilderness environments confident of our exceptional accommodations, good guides,transportation, hygiene and security, and the support of our professional in-country outfitters.

6.      Professional local guides

Bhutan Tourism is monitored by Government. Local guides are trained by skilled professionals. The direct involvement of local guides in organizing and leading your tour in Bhutan assures you will have an exceptionally informative, well-executed, and authentic experience of Bhutan.

Bhutan’s strategy of “low volume, high quality” tourism has made it a highly regarded destination among discerning travelers.
It costs an official US$250 per day per person to sample the charms of this isolated Himalayan kingdom, an amount that includes land transport, accommodations, food and guide service.

While it’s not quite an arm and a leg, the cost does seem restrictive for some. It’s the government’s way of keeping the country from being overrun by mass tourism, while at the same time ensuring its preferred visitors get the most value out of their trips.

So is it really worth the money? These five experiences have convinced us it is.

1. Bhutanese lifestyle

The word “authentic” is more overused than the word “sorry” in tourism, but Bhutan is a place that can remind us of the true meaning of cultural authenticity.

Tourism got here less than four decades ago. The hermit kingdom has preserved its rich cultural identity throughout years of isolation.

On the streets, traditional dress remains the preferred attire and local languages Dzongka and Sharchop can be heard. Native Dzongka-style architectural features still grace every building and Buddhism colors just about every aspect of life.

But change is in the air. The arrival of TV and the Internet in 1999 has brought the outside world into Bhutanese homes, with mostly positive reactions from the locals.

“I appreciate the technology and the progressive attitude of the so-called ‘modern world.’ This can help us improve farming techniques or use better medical facilities,” reflects Kinley Tenzing, a car salesman from the capital of Thimphu.

“We just need to manage foreign influence so that we don’t lose our cultural identity”.




Bhutanese kids in your average, non-traditional play-wear — shorts and tees.

Concerns about the erosion of Bhutanese values have led to a government-imposed dress code for working attire. Only the male gho and female kira dresses are allowed for official duties. There’s also a ban on non-traditional forms of architecture.

Despite this, one can occasionally glimpse T-shirts and jeans worn by young Bhutanese on weekends.

And an escalator-equipped shopping mall now stands proudly in the middle of Thimphu.

Starbucks and McDonald’s have yet to appear. They probably won’t open shop anytime soon.

2. Bhuddist peace

Outdoor enthusiast or not, no visitor leaves Bhutan without making the trek to the Taktsang Palphug, aka the Tiger’s Nest. See the gallery above.

Situated on the edge of a cliff, some 900 meters above the rice fields of Paro, this 320-year-old monastery is considered one of the kingdom’s most sacred religious sites.

Legend has it Guru Rinpoche, the founder of Tibetan Buddhism, meditated for years inside a cave that now lies at the heart of the temple. The Tiger’s Nest is now a revered Buddhist meditation site and tourist attraction.

To get here, you’ll need to trek 90n minutes, breathing thin mountain air.

The trail winds through pine forests, past ancient Buddhist shrines adorned with endless lines of prayer flags. Smiling pilgrims and stunning landscape views accompany every step.

The hike takes effort, but simply walking these revered slopes is enough to induce a meditative mood.

3. Spicy food

The Bhutanese aren’t kidding when they say that chillies are their favorite vegetables.

Proof is their fondness for emma datshi, an insanely hot delicacy of boiled chillies and native cheese. It’s their de facto national dish, a source of cultural pride and a mainstay in every meal.

The first taste is always fiery, but get past the spice and it becomes easy to appreciate the creamy, salty, somewhat fruity flavor.

Paired with native red rice, emma datshi becomes a satisfying meal.

If you worry this dish will be too hot, fear not: local chefs usually tone it down for foreign diners.

4. Unexpected attractions




While phallic murals like this one cause non-Bhutanese to blush, they’re commonplace, sacred images for locals.The town of Punakha is home to one of the most unusual shrines in Buddhism.

The Chimi Lhakhang is dedicated to Drukpa Kunley, a tantric Buddhist saint known for his unconventional approach to religion.

You’ll know what this means when you see the murals and carvings depicting the male phallus. Sex was Drukpa Kunley’s way of blessing devotees. It’s claimed he made love to more than 5,000 women in his lifetime and it’s believed the sex act helped devotees on the path to enlightenment.

The Chimi Lhakhang is more than just a village shrine. It’s a fertility pilgrimage site for those wishing to bear children.

Households around the shrine hang wooden phalluses to bless the home and promote harmony among family members.

5. Nightlife, Bhutan-style

Evening entertainment in Bhutan is rather tame. What it lacks in variety, however, it makes up for with distinctly Bhutanese character.

To see what we mean, visit a drayang in any of the bigger towns and cities. These homegrown nightclubs come complete with disco balls and flickering lights set amid simple wooden interiors.

The entertainment centers on singing. Patrons choose from a stable of in-house talent and pay them to perform onstage. The going rate is BTN 30 (around US$0.60) per tune.

Bhutanese performers belt out requests in Dzongkha and Hindi while customers kick back with Red Panda beers.

Never mind if the lyrics are indecipherable. The voices are shrill and the moves truly traditional. It’s a fun, fascinating night out.

Recommended is Lha-Yul Drayang in Paro Town, but try not to arrive too late -– the place closes at 11 p.m.

How to Get There: Drukair is the national carrier of Bhutan and is the only one that flies to the international airport in Paro. The airline has hubs at Singapore‘s Changi Airport, Bangkok’s Suvarnabhumi International Airport and Delhi’s Indira Gandhi International Airport.

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located in Provence (south of France). He travelled all over the world for drawing his own itineraries. Cyril visited Bhutan for knowing better our culture and giving lectures. Photograph Amateur & Consultant, he is our Ambassador in European countries for explaining our philosophy.


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