Mongolia Tours & Holidays

Small Group Tours & Tailor-Made Holidays


Think Mongolia and visions of wild horses and Mongol horsemen sweeping across the mountain steppes is often the most powerful image that comes to mind. And still, eight hundred years after Genghis Khan and his Mongol hordes exploded from the east in an orgy of violent conquest, this distant land in the heart of Asia still resonates with those echoes from a different time. Travel beyond the confines of Ulaan Baatar and you could find yourself travelling through a different century.

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Group tours

Travel to Mongolia with like-minded people on one of our small group tours (usually max size 12), featuring knowledgeable local guides and an expert tour leader.


Whether you want to travel on one of our award-winning itineraries or build your own journey from scratch, our expert consultants will help create the perfect tour for your tastes and budget. Below are a few suggestions of the kind of trips we can offer, all of which can be tailored to you.





Hustai National Park

Hustai National Park, established in 1992, is one of the best-known national parks in Mongolia. Its borders stretch from the Khentii Mountains to the Altanbulah region of Mongolia. The park houses ...

Orkhon Valley

A UNESCO World Heritage Site, the rolling pastureland of Orkhon Valley contains numerous fascinating archaeological remains, many dating back to the 6th century. The valley was continuously occupied ...

Terelj National Park

The Alpine scenery and fantastical rocks of Terelj National Park formed the homelands of Genghis Khan and his hordes. The rock formations of the park are fascinating, while the 250 plus bird species ...


Until fairly recently, Ulaanbaatar was a sleepy capital with a population of about 500,000, then international mining firms struck gold in the surrounding hills and the city has grown exponentially ...

Altai Tavan Bogd National Park & Ölgii

A spectacular tableau of snow-capped mountains, alpine lakes and beautiful valleys, Mongolia’s Altai Tavan Bogd National Park is home to the highest peaks in the country. Covering around 630,...

The Mongolian Gobi Desert

The Mongolian Gobi, a zone of desert and semi-desert occupies almost 30% of Mongolia's vast territory. The Gobi is often imagined to be place of unbearable heat and shifting sand dunes, whereas the ...


Premium | Hotel

Best Western Premier Tuushin Hotel, Ulaanbaatar

A great five-star option in the centre of Ulaanbaatar, the Best Western Premier Tuushin Hotel offers 198 rooms. The modern amenities and stylish interiors are everything you would expect from a city…
Superior | Ger Camp

Gobi Discovery 2, Khongoryn Els

Each of the 40 gers at the Gobi Discovery 2 faces south towards the towering sand dunes stretching in front of the mountains. The gers themselves are simple, carpeted and with twin pine beds, tables…
Superior | Ger Camp

Gobi Mirage Ger Camp, South Gobi

High on a plateau with views stretching as far as you can see across the desert, the Gobi Mirage is home to 30 gers, each large ger has twin beds and a small table. No stoves are needed for the warm…
Simple | Ger Camp

Nomadic Homestay (Naraa's Family), Terelj National Park

This secluded homestay with a nomadic family is tucked away in the Baruun Bayan Valley in the further reaches of Terelj, accessible only by fording the Terelj River which not many vehicles can do.…
Luxury | Hotel

Shangri-La Hotel, Ulaanbaatar

In the heart of the city centre, five minutes’ walk to Sukhbaatar Square, the Shangri-la is a modern, luxury hotel. The rooms are a good size with large twins or king size beds. The decor is modern…
Premium | Ger Camp

Terelj Lodge Ger Camp, Terelj National Park

Set away from the main road and within sight of just two other camps, the Terelj lodge offers guests luxury accommodation, plenty of activities and a great restaurant. Guests are accommodated in 25…

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Although it boasts over 260 sunny days a year and is known as the "Land of the blue sky", Mongolia's climate is extreme. August typically is a great month for travelling with cooler temperatures and occasionally rain, which fills the rivers and brings fresh grass to the steppes. Weather across the globe is ever changing as seasons and climates alter every year, so always worth travelling with an open mind towards unexpected weather patterns.

Meet the expert, Clem

Clem is our Central Asia expert, who has travelled extensively in the region.

Speak to Clementine by calling
+44 (0)20 3944 6258

Mongolians are some of the most welcoming and open people you will ever meet and will invite you into their gers for snacks and meals. Leave your Western uptight-ness at the door of the ger and get stuck in!


Health and Vaccinations

There are no mandatory immunisations for travellers to Mongolia though you should be up-to-date with Typhoid, Tetanus, Polio and Hepatitis A. We recommend you seek advice from your local GP or travel centre as to the correct immunisations and preventative treatments.


In Mongolia the unit of currency is the Tugrik.

To check out the latest exchange rate for the places that you are visiting you can go to

Cultural Sensitivity

On our tours you will frequently interact with local people, each with their own distinct customs and traditions. We therefore ask you to be considerate and to treat them with respect. Your tour-leaders and guides will always be able to advise you accordingly.

Language & Religion

The official language of Mongolia is Khalkga Mongolian and is spoken by 90% of the population. Today, Mongolian is written using the Cyrillic alphabet.

Statistics state that half of the population follow Tibetan Buddhism, with 40% having no religion, 6% being Shamanist, Baha’i and Christian, and around 4% Muslim.


Mongolia is 8 hours ahead of GMT. A useful website to check the time zone differences is

Food and drink

An old Mongolian saying goes something like: 'Breakfast, keep for yourself; lunch, share with your friends; dinner, give to your enemies'. The biggest and most important meals for Mongolians are breakfast and lunch, which will usually consist of boiled mutton with lots of fat and flour and maybe some dairy products or rice. The Mongolians are big tea drinkers and the classic drink is süütei tsai (salt milk tea). Men who refuse to drink arkhi (vodka) are considered less manly, while herders make their own unique home brew airag, which is fermented horse milk with an alcoholic content of about 3%. Many Mongolians distil it further to produce shimiin arkhi, which boosts the alcohol content to around 12%.

Mongolia is a meat-eating country, but don’t be put off if you are vegetarian as they are getting much better at accommodating for this. The variety of restaurants in Ulaanbaatar continues to expand and

currently includes French, Korean, Mexican, Thai, Russian, Italian and Indian. Meals in the Ger camps and at our backcountry campsites are prepared for you by cooking and trekking staff and are as varied as possible given their remote locations, but still offer a great spread of food.

Travelling Solo In Mongolia

All of our small group tours are designed to cater for solo travellers: the number of solo travellers will vary from tour to tour, but usually over half will be travelling alone. Get all of the excitement of discovering new places combined with the security of travelling with an organised group, with like minded people.