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Duration : 5 Nights 6 Days

Day 1 – Arrive in Jorhat airport and transfer to Kohima – the bustling capital town of Nagaland. Overnight at Morang Lodge run by a socialite Naga woman.

Day 2 – Morning visit to the Bazaar to witness the various types of items displayed for sale. Visit to Anthropological Museum. The displays provide the vistors with a glimpse into the rich cultural mosaic of the Nagas. Students and Research Scholars have also visited and benefited from the rich collection displayed at the museum. Proceed to WWII Museum maintained by Commonwealth Graves Commission. Kohima Cremation Memorial is situated in Kohima War Cemetery which is open every day between 09:00 and 16:00 hrs. The Japanese advance into India was halted at Kohima in April 1944 and Garrison Hill, a long wooded spur on a high ridge west of the village, was the scene of perhaps the most bitter fighting of the whole Burma campaign when a small Commonwealth force held out against repeated attacks by a Japanese Division. The fiercest hand to hand fighting took place in the garden of the Deputy Commissioner's bungalow, around the tennis court, but the heaviest casualties on both sides occurred after relieving forces reached the Garrison and the Japanese were driven off the ridge, so re-opening the road to Imphal. KOHIMA WAR CEMETERY lies on the battle ground of Garrison Hill. No trace remains of the bungalow, which was destroyed in the fighting, but white concrete lines mark and preserve permanently the historic tennis court. The cemetery now contains 1,420 Commonwealth burials of the Second World War. At the highest point in the cemetery stands the KOHIMA CREMATION MEMORIAL commemorating 917 Hindu and Sikh soldiers whose remains were cremated in accordance with their faith. At the lower end of the cemetery, near the entrance, is a memorial to the 2nd Division. It bears the inscription;- "When you go home Tell them of us and say, For their tomorrow - We gave our today." The cemetery also contains a memorial to the 2nd Battalion, the Dorsetshire Regiment and a number of other regimental memorials have been erected on and near Garrison Hill. Afternoon travel an hour to Khonoma model green village known for the Western Angami tribe’s conservation initiatives and sustainable terraced paddy farming. Overnight at Homestay.

Day 3 – Morning hike around the village to get a true insight into the cultural heritages of Western Angami tribe. After breakfast, travel 5 hours to Mokokchung – a picturesque valley inhabited by the Ao Naga tribe. Overnight at Hotel.

Day 4 – Explore the unique Longkhum village to witness the cultural heritages of Ao tribe. After breakfast, travel to Mon inhabited by the Konyak tribe. Mon is the land of the captivating Konyak Nagas, whose culture and traditions are an attraction by themselves for the visitors. The forefathers of the Konyak believed that they were direct descendents of Noah, for they have biblical names like Mosa, Kaisa Aron and so on. It is also believed that they crossed the historic gate known as Alemkaphan which is interpreted in Konyak as the gate of the sun. The rulers of the villages still use the word Wang (Angh) for themselves, meaning ‘the beginning of everything’. The Angh still enjoys considerable power over his people, acting as an autocrat and a democrat. His house is a demonstration of tribal power and glory, flashing both human and animal skulls on the porch. The Konyaks are known for their tattooed faces, blackened teeth and head hunting prowess, the last thankfully being in the past. When they come out to the markets to sell their agricultural produce, the Konyaks cut an impressive figure among the uninitiated. Overnight at Homestay run by a local Konyak family.

Day 4 – Full day excursion to Longowa and Shangnyu villages. Longwa is one of the biggest villages in Mon district and an intersecting sight to behold, since it straddles the international boundary line between India and Myanmar; one half of the powerful Angh’s house falls within the Indian territory, whereas the other half lies under Myanmar’s control. Although the borders are shared and some youths of the village serve under the Myanmar’s army, the village is governed by the Angh and the Village Council Chairman the Angh had 60 wives and his jurisdiction extends upto Myanmar and Arunachal Pradesh (another Indian state). There are both Indian and Myanmar’s schools in this village. The department of Tourism has constructed a three room tourist accommodation that is run by the church authorities.
Ruled by the chief Angh, Shangnyu village is one of the prominent villages in Mon district. A huge and unique piece of wood carving originally placed at the entrance of the Angh’s house, is believed to have been constructed by two brothers with the help of the spirit during the metallic Age. This mammoth carving is now preserved in a museum facing the Angh’s house. Some stone monoliths are also seen infront of the Angh’s palace. Overnight at Homestay, Mon.

Day 5 – Travel 5 hours to Jorhat. Check-in at Gibbon Homestay. . After lunch visit to the historical ruins of Shibsagar – the erstwhile seat of the Ahom dynasty. Overnight at Jorhat.

Day 6 – Transfer to Jorhat airport