As you prepare to land at the Paro International Airport, the eye catching Tashi Namgay Resort opposite to Bhutan’s only international airport would greet you with the warmth and serenity that you hope to achieve on your visit. Unique blends of traditional Bhutanese and modern architecture have been provided for, yet at the same time offering you all the amenities of a modern lifestyle. The concern for the environment has been foremost in the design as it is evident from the layout of the buildings, the use of solar lights, wooden ‘shingle’ roofing and mud-brick walls.
Hidden conveniently in the heart of Paro valley but away from the distractions of the main town, offers you a calm and peaceful environment within five acres of lush foliage and green lawns. Built on a sacred Bhutanese site, it runs the pure Himalayan waters that trickle from the rocks before joining the Pa-Chu River are collected and used for hot stone baths rituals.
ROOMS & SUITES
Features a total of 58 guest rooms, which includes 26 Deluxe rooms, 22 Deluxe Cottages, 2 Junior Suites and 1 Executive Suite, elegant and contemporary décor and furnishings, allowing the ultimate in comfort and sophistication. Junior suites with floor heating system are ideal for couples or families traveling with small children, consisting of one living room with a serving and kitchen area, a master bedroom and a luxurious bathroom with a separate bath and cubicle shower. Deluxe cottages decorated in a traditional Bhutanese theme, the 59-square metre deluxe rooms are enhanced by a modern and luxurious amenities looking over Pa Chu (Paro River). The Executive Suites offer full views of the Paro Dzong and Ta Dzong (the National Museum).
The restaurant also offers a relaxed atmosphere setting at the veranda that offers the view of one and only international airport delivering you with the pleasure of very few flights taking off and landing, the fresh river flowing from the Himalayas and lush Paro valley.
These healing mineral waters are famous for their medicinal qualities and are said to have a miraculously curing effect on many diseases. The tubs -made of local oak wood, following an age-old design, – are the perfect receptacle for honoring these sacred waters. Big stones, polished by the river, are heated in a bonfire and repeatedly added to the water for maintaining the right temperature.