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Trip To Fairy Meadows and Nanga Parbat Base Camp

Nanga Parbat (literally, Naked Mountain ; Urdu: ننگا پربت [nəŋɡaː pərbət̪]) is the ninth highest mountain in the world at 8,126 metres (26,660 ft) above sea level. It is the western anchor of the Himalayas around which the Indus river skirts into the plains of Pakistan. It is located in the Gilgit-Baltistan region of Pakistan and is locally known as ‘Deo Mir’ (‘देओ मीर’)(‘Deo’ meaning ‘huge’) (‘mir’ meaning ‘mountain’).

Nanga Parbat (literally, Naked Mountain ; Urdu: ننگا پربت [nəŋɡaː pərbət̪]) is the ninth highest mountain in the world at 8,126 metres (26,660 ft) above sea level. It is the western anchor of the Himalayas around which the Indus river skirts into the plains of Pakistan. It is located in the Gilgit-Baltistan region of Pakistan and is locally known as ‘Deo Mir’ (‘देओ मीर’)(‘Deo’ meaning ‘huge’) (‘mir’ meaning ‘mountain’).

Nanga Parbat is the ninth highest mountain on the planet at 8,126 meters (26,660 ft) above ocean level. It is the western part of the Himalayas around which the Indus stream skirts into the fields of Pakistan. It is situated in the Gilgit-Baltistan area of Pakistan and is privately known as ‘Deo Mir’ (‘Deo’ signifying ‘gigantic’) (‘mir’ signifying ‘mountain’).

Nanga Parbat is listed in the eight-thousanders, with a summit height of 8,126 meters (26,660 ft). Nanga Parbat is additionally a famously troublesome ascension. Various mountaineering deaths in the mid and mid-twentieth century named it “killer mountain”. An immense, dramatic peak rising far above its surrounding terrain, Nanga Parbat is also a notoriously difficult climb. Numerous mountaineering deaths in the mid and early 20th century lent it the nickname “killer mountain”.

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