Bhutan is an original destination. In 1987, this Himalayan kingdom decided to restrict access to tourists to preserve religion and traditions. Since 1972, the concept of gross domestic product (GDP) has been replaced by that of BNB: gross national happiness. A wind of authenticity floats on Bhutan, territory of mountains, surrounded by India and China. The inhabitants of Bhutan can enjoy a traditional way of life punctuated by the many religious festivals. In the middle of Bhutan's landscapes are the dzongs, majestic monasteries-fortresses with unique architecture. Spearheading the ecological issue, Bhutan has banned cutting its trees. The cities of the country are also an inescapable passage because of constructions not belonging to the traditional architecture. Bhutanese culture is rich in ancestral traditions, basically based on the Buddhist religion. The latter is also felt in religious architecture, of Tibetan inspiration. There are few cars, no wild deforestation the air is pure and the environment is of quality. Because, at the cost of strict rules, the kingdom has preserved its sumptuous landscapes almost intact. The forest still covers almost three quarters of the surface of the country and the spaces, shaped by the hand of man in the valleys, alternate with The isolated highlands, where the flags of prayer that float in the wind are the only witnesses of civilization, especially since hunting and fishing are not part of the way of life of the Buddhists. Moreover, the snow-capped peaks of the Himalayas, gives it very specific landscapes.

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