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Pisa Travel Guide

Last Updated: August 23, 2023

The famous leaning tower of Pisa in Pisa, italy

Located in Tuscany, most people visit Pisa as a day trip from Florence to see the Leaning Tower and take those cheesy (but fun) photos of them pushing it over or holding it up.

But there’s a lot more to Pisa than just the tower, which, along with the Cathedral, Baptistery, and Campo Santo comprise a UNESCO World Heritage Site. There are beautiful historic churches, tons of outdoor activities, delicious food, and lots of history. You can easily spend a couple of days here without getting bored.

Because it’s a day trip destination, few tourists stay in the city — or even visit beyond the tower area — so if you do stay longer you’ll have the city to yourself.

This Pisa travel guide can help you plan your trip, save money, and make the most of your time in this underrated destination!

Table of Contents

  • Things to See and Do
  • Typical Costs
  • Suggested Budget
  • Money-Saving Tips
  • Where to Stay
  • How to Get Around
  • How to Stay Safe
  • Best Places to Book Your Trip
  • Related Blogs on Pisa

Top 5 Things to See and Do in Pisa

Cloistered quadrangle with dome in the background in Pisa, italy

1. See the Leaning Tower

Pisa’s most famous attraction was started in 1173 and finished in 1399. It’s the bell tower of Pisa’s cathedral, located next door. Although it was meant to be perfectly vertical, the tower started leaning during construction due to the weight of the building on an unstable foundation. Come take a look at the Romanesque tower, walk the 251 steps to the top, and take the quintessential picture of you trying to hold it up (or push it over)! Admission to the top is 20 EUR or 27 EUR for a ticket that includes all the monuments in the complex. DiscoveryPisa runs guided tour of all three sites for 30 EUR if you want a more detailed experience.

2. Admire the Duomo

Construction of this medieval Roman Catholic cathedral began in the 11th century, but some of its most prominent features, including the bronze doors, weren’t added until the 16th century. The stunning building, designed in the Pisan Romanesque style, is impressive inside and out, with lines of columns and arches, a Byzantine-style mosaic at the apse, and a golden ceiling added by the Medicis (a powerful Italian dynasty) in the 16th century. It’s free to enter, but you have to get a ticket that designates a time slot from the ticket office (if you buy a ticket to the Leaning Tower, entrance to the cathedral is included, so you won’t need to get a separate ticket). Just be sure to dress respectfully since it is a religious site.

3. Visit Camposanto

According to legend, this cemetery was built on the spot where Crusaders placed soil they brought back from the Holy Land (“Campo Santo” translates as “Holy Field”). There is a beautiful garden in the cloistered quadrangle, numerous 14th-century frescoes in the Frescoes Room, and three chapels. The lamp that Galileo (the father of observational astronomy) used in his astronomical calculations is located in the Aulla Chapel. It’s 7 EUR to visit on its own, though it’s also part of the 27 EUR Combined Tower Ticket.

4. Tour the Museo di San Matteo

This is an art and history museum housed inside an 11th-century Benedictine convent with a special collection of art from the churches of Pisa. Despite its somewhat petite size, this museum is host to one of the biggest exhibits of Tuscan Renaissance art in all of Europe. Most of the museum focuses on works from the early medieval period to the 16th century, but there is also an exhibit with artifacts discovered from archaeological excavations in and around Pisa. Admission is 5 EUR.

5. Take a day trip to Lucca

Other things to see and do in pisa, 1. take a free walking tour.

One of the first things I do when I arrive in a new city is take a free walking tour. It’s the best budget-friendly way to see the highlights and connect with a local guide who can answer all your questions. Free Walking Tour Pisa offers regular tours that cover all the main sights. Just be sure to tip your guide!

2. Visit the Baptistery of St. John

Located right next to the Leaning Tower of Pisa, the Baptistery of St. John is a religious building that’s actually taller than the Leaning Tower. Construction of the Baptistery began in 1152 and was completed in 1363. The exterior is highly ornamental with intricately carved reliefs and is a mix of Romanesque and Gothic styles. Its unusual stacked domes and bronze John the Baptist statue make it one of the most interesting pieces of architecture in Pisa. Because the interior is very plain, it may not be worth battling the crowds to go inside. If you do, it costs 7 EUR (also included in the 27 EUR Tower Combination Ticket).

3. Check out the Museo dell’Opera del Duomo

At the east end of Piazza del Duomo is the Museo dell’Opera del Duomo. This building houses an art collection related to the Duomo and Baptistery. The ivory sculpture of Madonna and Child carved by Giovanni Pisano in 1299 is one of the museum’s best highlights. There’s also a cafe with an outdoor terrace that offers unobstructed views of the Leaning Tower. Admission is 7 EUR (also included in the 27 EUR Tower Combination Ticket).

4. See Piazza dei Cavalieri

Piazza dei Cavalieri (Knights’ Square) was once the center of medieval Pisa and likely the site of the city’s Roman Forum. Here you can see the ornate Palazzo dei Cavalieri (Palace of the Convoy), which was once the headquarters for the Knights of St. Stephen (a Catholic military order founded in 1561). Today, it’s home to the Normale di Pisa University, a university founded by Napoleon Bonaparte in 1810. The Palazzo dell’Orologio (Clock Palace), once the seat of the government in the Middle Ages, is now the university library.

5. Attend a local cultural event

The Gioco del Ponte (Battle on the Bridge) is a historical reenactment that occurs every summer when teams of 20 attempt to battle across the Ponte di Mezzo. It’s part of Pisan June, a series of events that take place throughout the month of June in honor of the city’s patron saint, San Renieri. Everyone dresses up in 16th-century costumes and plays out battle scenes, including the march of the troops and a “call to arms.” On June 16th, the Luminara Festival takes place, when all the lights along the river are dimmed and thousands of candles are lit. Check the local tourism office to see what other events and festivals are happening during your visit.

6. See the Chiesa di Santa Maria della Spina

Originally built between 1223-1230, this church is located on the Arno riverbank and is an awesome example of Gothic architecture. Its name derives from the fact that it supposedly used to hold a thorn from Jesus’s crown of thorns. The exterior is extremely ornate and covered in statues and tabernacles. The main attraction, the Madonna of the Rose by Andrea and Nino Pisano, is located inside, where there are sometimes temporary exhibits as well. It’s free to visit.

7. Check out the University of Pisa

First founded in 1343, this is one of the oldest universities in Italy and one of the most respected in Europe. The campus is beautiful, with lots of interesting architecture to admire. The oldest academic botanical garden in Europe, which dates to 1544 and is known as the Orto Botanico di Pisa, can also be found here. Admission for the garden is 4 EUR and includes access to the university’s Botanical Museum, too.

8. Get your art fix for free

Palazzo Blu (the Blue Palace) is an art and cultural center in a 14th-century mansion along the Arno River in Pisa’s historic center. It is home to over 300 works of art ranging from the 14th to 20th centuries, many created by famous Pisan artists. The Palazzo Blu has been known to host exhibits from masters like Salvador Dalí and Toulouse-Lautrec. There are also several rooms set up like the 19th-century aristocratic mansion that the building once was, as well as an exhibition dedicated to archaeology and medieval history. Admission is 3 EUR (sometimes with an additional fee for temporary exhibitions).

9. Visit the seaside

Pisa’s historic monuments get all the hype, and few visitors realize just how close the city is to the Mediterranean. For less than 4 EUR round-trip, you can take a 15-minute bus ride to the beach town of Marina di Pisa. Stick your toes in the sand, walk along the boardwalk, dine at one of the many harborfront restaurants, and watch the sunset over the water.

10. See Pisa’s most famous mural

Located on the back of the Sant’Antonio Abate church, this mural was created by pop artist Keith Haring in 1989. He regarded it as one of his most important works and was one of the last murals he completed before his death just one year later. Entitled “Tuttomondo,” which translates to “All World,” the mural’s numerous cartoon figures represent different aspects of peace and harmony. It’s one of the largest murals in all of Europe .

  For more information on other cities in Italy, check out these guides:

  • Cinque Terre Travel Guide
  • Florence Travel Guide
  • Milan Travel Guide
  • Naples Travel Guide
  • Rome Travel Guide
  • Sorrento Travel Guide
  • Venice Travel Guide

Pisa Travel Costs

Brightly colored historic buildings, including the blue-colored art center, Palazzo Blu, along the banks of the Arno River in Pisa, Italy.

Hostel prices – For a bed in a dorm with 6-8 beds, prices range from 29-40 EUR per night. For a private room, expect to pay 75-110 EUR. Free Wi-Fi is standard but self-catering facilities and free breakfast are rare. Prices don’t fluctuate too much per season.

Budget hotel prices – Prices range from 55-75 EUR per night for a budget hotel. Expect basic amenities like free Wi-Fi, TV, and AC. Some include free breakfast.

On Airbnb, you can find private rooms starting at 35-55 EUR per night. Entire homes/apartments cost 65-90 EUR and up per night. Expect prices to double if you don’t book early.

Average cost of food – Italian cuisine is beloved around the world, though every region in Italy offers its own distinct flavor. Tomatoes, pasta, olives, and olive oil form the backbone of most meals, with meat and fish and various cheeses rounding out the menu.

In Pisa, seafood is very popular, owing to the city’s location on the coast. Don’t miss trying fried eels, crostini toscani (chicken liver pate), and tagliatelle al tartufo (pasta with truffles).

Quick eats like pizza, paninis, and light snacks cost between 3-7 EUR. Fast food (think McDonald’s) costs 7 EUR for a value meal. Chinese restaurants, where main dishes cost only 6-9 EUR, are another option for affordable eats.

Most mid-range restaurant meals with wine and an appetizer cost around 25 EUR. Expect to pay more for meals bought in touristy areas of the city. For a more casual pasta or pizza meal, expect to pay closer to 10-15 EUR. Seafood dishes start at around 15-20 EUR.

Beer costs around 4.50 EUR while a latte/cappuccino is 1.50 EUR. Bottled water is less than 1 EUR.

If you’re staying somewhere with a kitchen, expect to pay 50-60 EUR per week for groceries. This gets you basic staples like pasta, rice, seasonal produce, and some meat.

Backpacking Pisa Suggested Budgets

On a backpacker budget of 60 EUR per day, you can stay in a hostel dorm, cook all your meals, limit your drinking, take public transportation to get around, and stick to mostly free activities like seeing the Leaning Tower and taking free walking tours. If you want to enjoy a couple of drinks, add 5-10 EUR to your daily budget.

On a mid-range budget of 135 EUR per day, you can stay in a budget hotel or private room on Airbnb, eat out for most meals, enjoy a couple of drinks, take the occasional taxi to get around, and do more paid activities like climbing the Leaning Tower and visiting the museums.

On a “luxury” budget of 225 EUR or more per day, you can stay in a nicer hotel or Airbnb, eat out for all your meals, drink as much as you want, take more taxis or rent a car, and do whatever tours and activities you want. This is just the ground floor for luxury though. The sky is the limit!

You can use the chart below to get an idea of how much you need to budget daily. Keep in mind these are daily averages — some days you’ll spend more, some days you’ll spend less (you might spend less every day). We just want to give you a general idea of how to make your budget. Prices are in EUR.

Pisa Travel Guide: Money-Saving Tips

Pisa is a tourist hotspot thanks to the Leaning Tower, which means it can be kind of pricey to visit — especially during the summer. However, outside the main tourist area, the city is not too expensive. Here are some ways to save money in Pisa:

  • Avoid the summer – Summertime is hot, crowded, and expensive. Tourists flock to the city as they stop by on their way through Italy, so accommodations are pricier and harder to come by. Consider visiting in the shoulder season when the weather is still nice and the crowds have thinned.
  • Get a combination monument ticket – No matter what attractions in Pisa you plan on seeing, you’ll save money by getting a combination ticket. You can get a ticket that includes all of the main historic sights and climbing the tower for 27 EUR, or just the sights without the tower for 10 EUR. Considering a ticket to a single attraction is 7 EUR and the tower itself is 20 EUR, if you only visit three sights, you’re already saving money.
  • Pass on the bread – Some restaurants charge extra for bread or breadsticks on the table — but they won’t tell you about it until the bill comes. Send it back if you don’t want to be tempted.
  • Eat cheap – Eating out every meal is expensive. Buy paninis and pizza by the slice for just a few dollars to save money. Additionally, if you’re on a tight budget, cook most of your meals. Groceries are affordable and you’ll save a ton.
  • Stay with a local – Accommodation is quite expensive in Pisa so use Couchsurfing to stay with locals for free. Not only will you save money but you’ll get to connect with a local who can share their insider tips and advice!
  • Go on a free walking tour – This is a great way to learn the history behind the places you are seeing and to avoid missing any must-see stops. Just be sure to tip your tour guide at the end!
  • Bring a water bottle – The tap water here is safe to drink so bring a reusable water bottle to save money and reduce your plastic use. LifeStraw is my go-to brand as their bottles have built-in filters to ensure your water is always clean and safe.

Where to Stay in Pisa

Pisa doesn’t have many hostels so be sure to book early if you want budget accommodation. Here are my recommended places to stay in Pisa:

  • Safestay Pisa
  • Hostel Pisa Tower
  • Helvetia Pisa Tower

How to Get Around Pisa

Buildings and winding road along the riverfront of Pisa, Italy.

Public transportation – Pisa is a very small city, so it’s easy to get around on foot. Most of the major attractions are within walking distance but there is a small network of buses in Pisa that can take you just about everywhere you need to go. Bus fare is 1.50 EUR for a single ticket and tickets are purchased on the bus.

Taxis – Taxis are expensive here so it’s best to avoid them. If you do take them, base rates are 3.15 EUR and then 1.52 EUR per kilometer. They add up fast so stick to the bus!

Bike rental – Pisa has lots of bike routes in and around the city. You can find bike rentals for around 15 EUR per day. E-bikes start at 34 EUR per day.

When to Go to Pisa

Peak season in Pisa is during the summer, from June to September. Although it’s very busy during these months, the weather is fantastic. There’s almost constant sunshine and the skies are clear and blue. Temperatures hover between 26-30°C (78-86°F). Expect crowds and high prices. Book early if you’re visiting during this time.

April to May is the shoulder season, and (in my opinion) this is the best time to visit. It’s warm, prices are lower, and all the sites are uncrowded. The average temperature is 18°C (64°F) per day.

Winter in Pisa is from October to March. Temperatures rarely drop below 5°C (41°F) and February can sometimes be rainy. This isn’t the best time to visit, but the city is quieter and a bit cheaper.

How to Stay Safe in Pisa

Pisa is a very safe place to backpack and travel — even if you’re traveling solo and even as a solo female traveler. Your biggest concern here is going to be pickpocketing, which is a common occurrence at the Leaning Tower. Keep your valuables safe and out of sight and always be vigilant, especially on public transportation as pickpockets can strike on crowded buses.

Be mindful of street vendors who sell fake items (including fake luxury goods). Vendors can be aggressive so it’s best to ignore them. You can be fined by the police for buying from illegal street vendors so simply pass them by.

While scams here are rare, if you’re worried about getting ripped off you can read about common travel scams to avoid right here.

Solo female travelers should generally feel safe here, however, the standard precautions apply (never leave your drink unattended at the bar, never walk home alone intoxicated, etc.).

If you experience an emergency, dial 113 for assistance.

Always trust your gut instinct. Make copies of your personal documents, including your passport and ID. Forward your itinerary along to loved ones, so they’ll know where you are.

The most important piece of advice I can offer is to purchase good travel insurance. Travel insurance will protect you against illness, injury, theft, and cancellations. It’s comprehensive protection in case anything goes wrong. I never go on a trip without it as I’ve had to use it many times in the past. You can use the widget below to find the policy right for you:

Pisa Travel Guide: The Best Booking Resources

These are my favorite companies to use when I travel. They consistently have the best deals, offer world-class customer service and great value, and overall, are better than their competitors. They are the companies I use the most and are always the starting point in my search for travel deals.

  • Skyscanner – Skyscanner is my favorite flight search engine. They search small websites and budget airlines that larger search sites tend to miss. They are hands down the number one place to start.
  • Hostelworld – This is the best hostel accommodation site out there with the largest inventory, best search interface, and widest availability.
  • – The best all around booking site that constantly provides the cheapest and lowest rates. They have the widest selection of budget accommodation. In all my tests, they’ve always had the cheapest rates out of all the booking websites.
  • HostelPass – This new card gives you up to 20% off hostels throughout Europe. It’s a great way to save money. They’re constantly adding new hostels too. I’ve always wanted something like this and glad it finallt exists.
  • Get Your Guide – Get Your Guide is a huge online marketplace for tours and excursions. They have tons of tour options available in cities all around the world, including everything from cooking classes, walking tours, street art lessons, and more!
  • The Man in Seat 61 – This website is the ultimate guide to train travel anywhere in the world. They have the most comprehensive information on routes, times, prices, and train conditions. If you are planning a long train journey or some epic train trip, consult this site.
  • Rome2Rio – This website allows you to see how to get from point A to point B the best and cheapest way possible. It will give you all the bus, train, plane, or boat routes that can get you there as well as how much they cost.
  • FlixBus – Flixbus has routes between 20 European countries with prices starting as low 5 EUR! Their buses include WiFi, electrical outlets, a free checked bag.
  • SafetyWing – Safety Wing offers convenient and affordable plans tailored to digital nomads and long-term travelers. They have cheap monthly plans, great customer service, and an easy-to-use claims process that makes it perfect for those on the road.
  • LifeStraw – My go-to company for reusable water bottles with built-in filters so you can ensure your drinking water is always clean and safe.
  • Unbound Merino – They make lightweight, durable, easy-to-clean travel clothing.
  • Top Travel Credit Cards – Points are the best way to cut down travel expenses. Here’s my favorite point earning credit cards so you can get free travel!
  • Walks of Italy – This walking tour company provides inside access to attractions and places you can’t get elsewhere. Their guides rock and they have some of the best and most insightful tours in all of Italy.
  • BlaBlaCar – BlaBlaCar is a ridesharing website that lets you share rides with vetted local drivers by pitching in for gas. You simply request a seat, they approve, and off you go! It’s a cheaper and more interesting way to travel than by bus or train!

Pisa Travel Guide: Related Articles

Want more info? Check out all the articles I’ve written on backpacking/traveling Italy and continue planning your trip:

The 8 Best Hotels in Rome

The 8 Best Hotels in Rome

The Best Walking Tours in Milan

The Best Walking Tours in Milan

The Best Walking Tours in Venice

The Best Walking Tours in Venice

The 4 Best Hostels in Florence Worth Staying At

The 4 Best Hostels in Florence Worth Staying At

Food Tour  Review: My Experience Eating in Bologna

Food Tour Review: My Experience Eating in Bologna

The 24 Best Things to Do in Rome

The 24 Best Things to Do in Rome

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Tibet Vista Travel

How to Visit Lhasa 2023/2024? The Ultimate Guide & Some Common Mistakes You Should Avoid

Lhasa, at an altitude of 3,656 meters above sea level, is the world’s highest capital city, and the center of Tibetan culture and Buddhist religion.

In this post, we lay out the most complete guide about how to visit Lhasa, including the best time to travel, how to get to Lhasa, how many days to stay, accommodations, what to eat, etc, with the most common mistakes you should totally avoid. This holy city with great delights and wonders will amaze and astound you thoroughly.

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When is the Best Time to Visit Lhasa? Lhasa Can't Be Visited in Winter?

Lhasa can be visited in Winter.

Actually, Lhasa is also known as the City of Sunshine and gets more than 8 hours of sunshine per day on average throughout the year.

Lhasa in winter is not as cold as you may think. The weather is dry and sunny, with an average temperature of 7-9℃.

Besides, traveling to Lhasa in winter has several benefits.

Winter is the low season for tourism, and there are very few tourists that are prepared to travel to the plateau in winter. So you can expect a tranquil and authentic Lhasa without too many tourists around.

Compared with other seasons, a winter tour to Lhasa is cheaper, as many of the hotels and guesthouses offer off-peak discounts to attract tourists. Discounts are also available on the flights and trains to Tibet, as well as many of the attractions offering lower entry fees in the winter months.

Moreover, winter is a good season for birding in Lhasa, particularly in December when there are up to 8 hours’ sunshine, as well as unfrozen lakes and massive barley fields.

>> Check for the most classic Lhasa winter tour packages.

4 Days Lhasa Impression Small Group Tour

4 Days Lhasa Impression Small Group Tour

Best time to visit lhasa: april to june and sept to oct..

Spring and autumn are normally the best months to travel to Lhasa for the clearer skies and best views, and if trekking is your thing, then there is no better time of year to do it.

With almost no rainfall in spring and autumn and temperatures that are mild to warm, trekking from Ganden Monastery to Samye Monastery or taking the Pabonka to Pubjoi Monastery Trek around the foothills of the Nyenchen Tanglha Mountains around Lhasa is best done at these times of the year.

Peak Season to Visit Lhasa: July and August.

Summer is the peak tourist season in Tibet, and in Lhasa, it is the most popular time of year as well.

Summer is warmer than the rest of the year, with higher temperatures that can reach as high as 23-25 degrees during the daytime. Nights can still be a little cold, but are manageable with a few warm sweaters to wear.

Summer is also the monsoon season, and can be a little wetter than the west and north of Tibet, though not as wet as the eastern areas of Nyingchi. Monsoon rains normally fall in the late evenings and overnight, though, leaving the daytimes mostly dry and suitable for touring the sights of this stunning capital.

However, during this period, many families head to Lhasa to spend their summer vacations and escape the heat. So you may find the price to travel to Lhasa in summer is higher.

Visit Potala Palace, Lhasa

Can I Visit or Roam Around Lhasa City by Myself?

Presently, you can’t visit or roam around Lhasa city by yourself, especially heading to any of the tourist sites, like Potala Palace, Jokhang Temple, Barkhor Street, etc. You must be accompanied by a licensed tour guide.

In fact, due to the huge language barrier, it’s much better to have a professional guide to explain the history and cultures of every monastery, making the most of your lifetime Tibet trip.

Besides, with the local tour guide accompanied, you will have the most authentic experience that Tibet has to offer, like enjoying a bottle of sweet tea in the original Tibetan tea house, tasting the local food, and exploring the hidden gems in the holy city.

Except for Potala Palace, Jokhang Temple, Barkhor Street, Are There Other Beauty Spots?

Lhasa has much more attractions to offer.

Usually, a classic Lhasa trip is arranged within 4 days, which allows you to visit the three popular heritage sites in Lhasa city, covering Potala Palace, Jokhang Temple, and Barkhor Street, as well as Sera and Drepung Monastery, two of the Great Three monasteries of Gelug School of Tibetan Buddhism.

However, if you have one or two more days to spare, you can add the following activities to your itinerary.

One Day to Trek from Pabonka to Pubjoi Monastery

The one-day Pabonka to Pubjoi Monastery trek takes you to explore the Buddhist heritages that are not frequented by tourists in Lhasa outskirts. Pabonka is a cliff-side palace. From here you hike up to Tashi Chöling and then Tagden Ritro, followed by a downward trek to Sera Ütse, Raka Drak, and finally Purbu Jog Monastery.

Note that this isn't an easy trek, so you must be fully adjusted to this elevation in advance.

Recommended trip: 5 Days Pabonka to Pubjoi Monastery Trek Tour

Pabonka in Lhasa

One Day to Challenge the Kora around Ganden Monastery

The kora around Ganden Monastery, another Gelug monastery in Tibet, takes a half day. The trekking route contains two sections, a high kora, and a low kora, both offering stunning views of Lhasa Valley and the surrounding Nyenchen Tanglha mountain ranges.

With an altitude of around 4,300 meters, this trek also requires full acclimatization to the elevation and a fit body.

Recommended trip: 5 Days Lhasa Tour with Kora around Ganden Monastery

One Day to Tour Yamdrok Lake

One of the Great Three holy lakes of Tibet, Yamdrok Lake is surrounded by many snow mountains. The highest one is Mount Nyenchen Khangsar with an elevation of 7,191 meters.

En route, you need to conquer Gangbala Pass (5,030 meters), where you can get the best photo opportunity. Also, you get to head downhill to the lakeshore to enjoy a leisure walk.

Recommended trip: 5 Days Lhasa and Yamdrok-tso Lake Tour

Two Days to Visit Samye Monastery

Samye Monastery is the first Buddhist monastery in Tibet built in the 8th century. It was designed in the form of a giant mandala, a representation of the Buddhist universe. You will be impressed by the distinctive spiritual ambiance permeating through the holy Buddhist site.

If time permits, you can hike up to the top of Hepori Hill to enjoy a panorama of Samye Monastery.

Recommended trip: 6 Days Lhasa to Samye Monastery Tour

Two Days to Travel Lake Namtso

Another holy lake for Tibetans, Lake Namtso is a sapphire on the plateau. A day tour from Lhasa to Namtso never disappoints you either. Along the trail, you can see snow-covered Nyenchen Tanglha Mountains and Tibetan nomads’ tents settled on grassland, with yaks and sheep grazing.

On the way back to Lhasa, take your time to soak in the hot springs in Yangbajing. That is a big relief from the long ride.

Recommended trip: 6 Days Travel to Sky Lake - Lhasa and Lake Namtso Tour

6 Days Lhasa to Lake Namtso Small Group Tour

6 Days Lhasa to Lake Namtso Small Group Tour

Close to the Namtso Lake

Are There Only Tibetan-Style Hotels?

There are not only Tibetan-style hotels available in Lhasa.

Lhasa has all levels of hotels to suit everyone’s needs, from the five-star St Regis Lhasa Resort and the Lhasa Brahmaputra Grand Hotel to the smallest and most authentic Tibetan guesthouse.

The high-end hotels that are rated as 4 and 5-star are much more expensive, and if cost is an issue, then there are a huge number of smaller hotels, ranging from three-star hotels with an average price to backpacker-style hostels, with beds in dormitories at the lowest possible price.

>> Find out all available hotels in Lhasa here.

St. Regis Lhasa Resort

Are There Only Tibetan-Style Dishes Available?

Not only Tibetan-style dishes are available in Lhasa.

With international tourism in full swing, it’s easy to find various food choices. No matter where you come from, dining in Lhasa is not a problem. Your guide can always take you to the places that match your taste.

Western food like pasta, pizza, pancake, burger, sandwich, etc., is usually accessible in hotels and large restaurants. Sichuan spicy flavor, and even Indian and Nepalese curry tastes are also within reach in most restaurants. Even vegans can find some places to eat in Lhasa. 

Do I Have to Pack a Lot for Lhasa Visit?

You don’t need to pack a lot to visit Lhasa. What to pack will depend on the season you travel in and your travel itinerary.

In summer, you will need less warm clothing, though you will still need some for when it gets colder in the evenings, and you should bring a raincoat in case it does rain during the day.

In winter, cold weather clothes are essential. Despite the daytime sun making you feel warm, the weather gets quite cold at night. A thick sweater, down jacket, warm shoes are necessary for Tibet winter tours.

Whatever season you travel, a good strong pair of boots or hiking shoes is essential, as some of the sites on the outskirts of the city are not paved, and have rough ground to walk over, especially if you are visiting Lake Namtso.

Trekking in the area also requires hiking boots, and decent trekking gear such as waterproof, light pants, layers of clothes to keep you warm easier, and a hat and sunglasses to ward off the sun’s strong UV rays.

Even if you have a good backpack for your clothes, bring a small one for use as a day pack, so you can keep your important documents on you at all times and to carry snacks and water with you when visiting the sites around the city.

How to Get to Lhasa? Is It Hard to Arrive?

Getting to Lhasa is not hard at all, actually very easy nowadays.

There are three ways to get to Lhasa, by plane, train, or overland.

Traveling by flight to Lhasa from mainland China is fast and efficient, but does not give you a chance to acclimatize the altitude environment. Airfare is a little expensive, which is largely due to the huge demand. So we advise you better to book Tibet air tickets as far in advance as you can.

Traveling by Tibet train is one of the most spectacular ways to get to Lhasa. The train travels across parts of China and stretches from the Tanggula Mountains in the far north to Lhasa. It takes a long ride around 22-55 hours but the breathtaking scenery along the way makes the trip quite worthwhile.

An overland tour to Lhasa is available as well. There are 5 major overland routes, Sino-Nepal Friendship Highway, Sichuan-Tibet Highway, Yunnan-Tibet Highway, Qinghai-Tibet Highway, and Xinjiang-Tibet Highway.

Besides, the overland tour between Lhasa and Kathmandu is also one of the most popular choices with amazing scenery while crossing Gyirong Valley and Everest Base Camp.

Tibet Train to Lhasa

Can I Head to EBC Directly without Adjusting to the High Altitude in Lhasa?

It's very important to wait for your body to adapt to the high altitudes in Lhasa and then start your adventure to other places of Tibet like EBC.

Lhasa has an altitude of 3656m, whereas the Tibet Everest Base Camp is situated at an altitude of 5200m. A sudden elevation rise might cause altitude reaction.

Basically, 3 days are enough for most travelers to get over most initial symptoms of altitude sickness, including headache, dizziness, fatigue, loss of appetite, disturbed sleep, etc.

>> Get the most popular Lhasa to EBC overland tour itinerary here.

Pay much attention that on your first day in Lhasa, don’t shower to avoid catching a cold. Take a good rest and keep relax. Walk slowly and avoid strenuous exercise, as well as smoking and drinking.

Also, try your best to avoid additional oxygen. Every time you use oxygen to help relieve the symptoms, you may reduce the body’s adjustment to the plateau.

8 Days Lhasa to Everest Base Camp Small Group Tour

8 Days Lhasa to Everest Base Camp Small Group Tour

Why i plan lhasa visit with a tibetan travel agency.

It is better to book a Lhasa trip through a local travel tour operator.

There are two main reasons to explain this. Firstly, a local travel agency provides Tibetan guides who are born and raised in Tibet. They are the only ones who can show you the most authentic Tibetan culture, scenery, and local custom.

Secondly, the local tour operator offers a more reasonable price. No middle commission fee will be charged.

Do I Still Need to Wear a Mask? Since There is No Covid-19 in Tibet

Although there is no Covid-19 in Tibet, visitors need to wear masks.

Mask is a must for all tourist attractions, public transport, or any other public zones. Besides, before you enter the main sights, temperature detection is required.

Actually in Tibet, wearing a mask protects you not only from viruses but also from strong sunray, wind, as well as dust. Even without this global outbreak, you can see many locals in Tibet wearing cotton masks in their daily lives.

After knowing these Lhasa visiting facts, all that’s left now is to pack. You’re ready for a successful lifetime visit to Lhasa.

Starting thinking about your experience in Lhasa? Check our most popular Lhasa tour packages here for inspiration, and your trip will also be created around your particular tastes by dropping us a line .

Master Kungga Dundruk

About the Author - Master Kungga Dundruk

The Lhasa-born prodigy used to study business overseas, and got his Bachelor of Business in Nepal and India before moving back to his homeland. With pure passion for life and unlimited love for Tibet, Kunga started his guide career as early as 1997 .

Responsible, considerate, and humorous, he devoted his entire life to guiding and serving international tourists traveling in Tibet. As a legendary Tibetan travel guru with 20-year pro guide experience. Currently, he is working in Tibet Vista as the Tour Operating Director. Whenever our clients run into trouble, he is your first call and will offer prompt support.

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Read all my articles about Tibet travel

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At LIPSA we are the leader in vegetable oils and fats for food, animal feed, technical applications and biofuels.

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Our facilities have the most advanced technology and a team committed to the philosophy and principles of LIPSA. We work to meet the most demanding standards and confront the challenges and demands of the market and our clients, providing practical, innovative and efficient solutions. Always with safety and sustainability as the pillars of all our operations.

  • Reliability
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  • Perseverance

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To be a leading group in our market, fulfilling all our commitments with our employees, clients, suppliers and shareholders in a safe and effective way.

Acquire the highest level of efficiency and competitiveness, through continuous improvement of our products and services, with the aim of achieving recognition and market leadership.

Our philosophy

Personalised customer service and tailor-made products, broad portfolio of products, extensive experience with technical and sales support, flexibility in terms of logistics and production, client training sessions, a global company.

Our strategic location is perfect for receiving the best raw materials from all over the world and sell our products on all five continents.

Exports (countries)

  • New Zealand
  • Netherlands
  • Switzerland
  • United Arab Emirates
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  • United Kingdom
  • United States
  • Czech Republic
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Imports (countries)

  • Ivory Coast

Our history

Establishment of the company and purchase of land.

Antonio Soler Aymerich (father) and Antonio Soler Soler (son) establish the company Lípidos Santiga S.A. and acquire the land in Santa Perpetua de Mogoda, where the main refinery and headquarters of the LIPSA group is located today.

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Start of activity

The activity at the factory begins, with the initial operations being sourcing and fractionation of animal fats.

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Start of the refining activity

The refining of animal fats and their fractions, obtained by fractionation with hexane, begins. The first refining equipment was discontinuous with a capacity of 20 tonnes per day.

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First physical refinery

The first continuous refinery is built, which in addition to considerably increasing the plant's capacity up to 120 tonnes per day and reducing energy costs by more than half, enabled the physically refining of animal fats and tropical oils that were refined at that time.

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Removal of Tariffs

With Spain joining the European Union (1986) a process of homogenisation of the tariff policy begins, which finally extends to oils in 1990. Under the same conditions of import and export of oils as the rest of the EU, LIPSA improves its competitiveness and initiates significant growth and expansion.

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Agreement with Vandemoortele

Vandemoortele, a major European margarine manufacturer, becomes a minority shareholder of LIPSA and at the same time becomes one of LIPSA's largest clients by opening a margarine factory next to our Santa Perpetua refinery. Supported by Vandemoortele's volumes, LIPSA takes a very important step in competitiveness and quality that drives its growth both in the Iberian peninsula and in exports.

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Inauguration of a 5 MW cogeneration plant that reduces energy costs considerably and increases our competitiveness on the market

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Opening of the Huelva refinery

After 20 years of major growth at the Santa Perpetua plant (1990-2010), having reached a capacity of 600,000 tonnes per year, a new refinery plant is inaugurated at the outer port of Huelva, with a capacity of 250,000 tonnes per year, which represents a new challenge and a significant opportunity for expansion.

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Growth in sales and exports

LIPSA exceeds 600,000 tonnes in sales of refined oils and continues to grow exports to more than 170,000 tonnes.

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Entry in the organic market

Consumers' awareness and knowledge regarding a healthier and more sustainable diet is growing rapidly, as is the consumption of organic oils for all types of applications. In line with this new demand, in 2018 LIPSA obtained the certification to refine and sell organic oils and fats. Our portfolio includes: palm, coconut, sunflower, high oleic sunflower, soybean and rapeseed oil and any mixture of these.

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Investment in circular economy

LIPSA makes a firm commitment to circular economy and zero waste in 2019 with the transformation of the Huelva plant to process raw materials for the manufacture of biofuels, such as biodiesel or HVO (Hydrotreated Vegetable Oil). At the same time, a plant with LIPSA's own technology is set up at the Barcelona refinery to recover the oil that remains in bleaching earth. This oil is subsequently reused in the production of biodiesel.

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    A sudden elevation rise might cause altitude reaction. Basically, 3 days are enough for most travelers to get over most initial symptoms of altitude sickness, including headache, dizziness, fatigue, loss of appetite, disturbed sleep, etc. >> Get the most popular Lhasa to EBC overland tour itinerary here.

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  19. Who we are

    At LIPSA we are the leader in vegetable oils and fats for food, animal feed, technical applications and biofuels. Our facilities have the most advanced technology and a team committed to the philosophy and principles of LIPSA. We work to meet the most demanding standards and confront the challenges and demands of the market and our clients ...