Trekking in Nepal

Trekking in Nepal in September

Nepal in September offers a unique trekking experience. Nepal has a variety of hiking trails and destinations to choose from. The Everest and Annapurna regions are in Nepal, the world-famous trekking destinations.

September is Nepal’s peak season to trek. You get the chance to see some of the world’s highest mountains. You can also experience the diversity of Nepal’s natural and cultural beauty. Nepal in September is a lot of fun, adding to your trekking adventure in Nepal its own unique flavor.

Nepal in September Weather

With Nepal’s diverse landscape range, weather and temperatures vary from location to location. September is between the summer and autumn seasons. Only at the beginning of September slightly rainfall, thereon the weather is quite pleasant.

September is the start of the peak season for trekking in Nepal. Temperatures above 25 degrees Celsius should be expected on clear days. The temperatures drop down to 10 degrees Celsius during the nights. As you trek to the higher regions of Nepal, the weather and temperature get colder.

Top Trekking Destinations in September

In September, all of the trekking trails remain open!

Trekking in Nepal in September is the perfect month to start trekking and offers a clear view of the mountains. All popular treks are open this month; Everest Base Camp Trek, Langtang Valley Trek, Annapurna Base Camp Trek, Manaslu Circuit Trek, Poon Hill Trek, Mardi Himal Trek and Upper Mustang Trek.

The peak trekking season starts in mid-September, so be sure to book your hotels, packages and flights beforehand.

Nepal in September: Solo or Group Treks?

Nepal offers trekking for both solo and group. There are a wide variety of trekking destinations and routes to choose from for any type of trekker. Nepal is suitable for experienced level trekkers, solo, group, family, beginner. In Nepal, there are some restricted regions to trek which are the exceptions for solo treks, so be sure to ask.

Trekking with at least one porter or guide is always recommended. Letting someone know about your daily whereabouts, you trust, is good and safer. Group treks are feasible, cheaper and safer in September and every other month.

With or Without a guide and porter?

If you plan to embark on a solo expedition or trekking in Nepal, you can’t. Nepal’s new law banned solo travel and has made a guide compulsory for any hiking or expedition in Nepal from April 1st 2023. So, you must hire a guide, but hiring a porter depends on you. If you can carry all of your belongings throughout the trek, you do not need to hire a porter; but, if you cannot, hiring porter services would be an ideal choice.

The weather is quite unpredictable at the higher altitudes. Still experiencing rainfall for muddy trails in early September. An experienced guide is therefore going to be handy. Also, a proper guide can provide you with in-depth trail information. They know the surrounding landmarks well, mountain peaks, natural life, weather.

A guide can also give you recommendations for the best trails to take, tea houses to stay and time to rest during your daily treks. They can also help to enhance your interaction with the region’s local people. You thus gain in-depth knowledge of the lifestyle, the local culture.

You can still make a solo trek to most of Nepal’s popular trails. You can trek to areas that are not affected by the monsoon during early September. Make sure that you hire them from a licensed agency when you get a guide and porter. Their credentials should be checked for your safety.

Langtang Gosaikunda Trek

Accommodations on the Trails

During September, all the tea houses and restaurants through the trail remain open. You should book your hotels, restaurants, trekking packages, flights in advance during the peak seasons. Reserving in advance is always safer and cheaper.

Meals and Drinks on the Tails

All the tea houses, restaurants, cafes along the trails will be open for business.

In early September, there are fewer trekkers, so you won’t have to hurry to get rooms and food. It can be crowded from mid-September.

Every year, the options for your meals and drinks on the trails are improving. For water, however, we recommend that you bring your own water purifiers to ensure that they are safe from water contamination due to rain, flood and landslide.

Bottled water, hot water, soft drinks, tea, coffee and so on are available throughout the trails.

Required Permits & Documents

Trekkers from around the world need to obtain certain trekking permits in Nepal, if you’re planning to trek.

  • TIMS (Trekkers Information Management System): Anyone wishing to hike in Nepal has to do so.
  • Conservation Area Entry permit: This entry permit is required if you go through any conservation area on your trekking route.
  • Limited area permit: This entry permit is required when you travel to Nepal’s restricted areas.
  • It is easy to obtain any or all of these permits from Kathmandu. With the exception of TIMS, anyone under the age of 10 does not require any of these permits. You don’t need TIMS if you buy a restricted area permit.
  • On the trekking trails there are checkpoints where you need to disclose these permits. If found without the right permits, you’ll have to pay fines.

Trekking Gear List for September

September is a month of transition. Therefore, some additions to your regular trekking clothes may need to be made. Make sure to bring a good rain / wind jacket, socks that are easy to dry, waterproof, hiking boots with ankle support, backpack cover, waterproof pants. For more detail check out here.

A pair of fleece pants, shirt, and jacket is also recommended for the colder, weather conditions throughout the year. The weather in the higher altitudes is slightly less predictable.

Nepal in September

Routes & Itineraries

Detailed itineraries for any of the trekking trails are available on our website. These routes provide all the information you need about Nepal treks-duration, distance, altitude, cost, etc.

Keep one or two days in early September for flight delays and cancellations due to weather conditions. Pre-book your late September flights, it’s the peak season, and flights fill up faster.

Nepal in September Highlights

  • The weather is pleasant and dry
  • High visibility to enjoy great views of the mountains and landscapes
  • High season starts in September, so there is still less crowd than in October and November.
  • In September, Nepal holds some of its biggest festivals, such as Teej. Make sure to ask your agency about the dates of the festivals during these festivals to enjoy Nepal’s culture in its full glory.
  • After the monsoon, the forests and terrace farms are all vibrant, creating great views.

Is September a good time to visit Nepal?

One of the best time to visit Nepal is the fall months of September to November, for people who want to visit Kathmandu, and for those who want to trek. Spring can be dry and dusty in Kathmandu. But, flowers have started to bloom in the mountains, and it’s a wonderful time to go trekking.

What is the weather like in Nepal in September?

The average daily temperatures are around 23 °C, reaching 26°C highs, and dropping to 19°C an average minimum temperatures.

The end of the hot and humid weather with heavy rains means that trekking on the mountains is possible once again and the natural beauty that Kathmandu is renowned is once more becoming more noticeable.

September is an ideal time to visit if you’re looking for an enjoyable hiking holiday.


September is a month of transition. On the same trail, you may experience different weather conditions. Heading back to and from your destination for trekking. For further information or queries, please contact us for your next trip to Nepal.

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“ I was born and raised in Nepal, nearby Everest region. I am proud to be a native Sherpa, and I have been a Mountain guide over a decade now. Following my passion, I decided to start helping travelers with their travel plans! I think life is a journey, a trip where you collect experiences when you share with other people and with nature. “

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