Mongolia appeals to a very particular kind of visitor - one who is willing to be adventurous, open-minded and wishes to experience one of most pristine and untouched nations on the planet. Thanks to it’s sheer enormity and breath-taking natural beauty of this unique land, Mongolia has a tendency to leave a unique impression upon those who visit, and consequently tends to rank very highly among the ‘must-see’ destinations compiled by globe-trotting adventurers.
The Best Time to Travel to Mongolia The best time to travel to Mongolia is from May to October because the climate is conducive at those times of the year. But you can also visit not in these period as long as you carry along accessories, tools and equipment to help you out in cold climate, dust storms and other hardships associated with bad weather. Travel in July if you want to see the Naadam Centenary, although that time is the wettest time of the year.
Mongolia, one of the world’s last unexploited destination, offers a challenging face to even the most adventurous travellers, with dry plains stretching as far as the eye can see, fewer cities and fewer roads. It is a land of extremes, mystery, and of measureable space where people still hunt with eagles and shamanism is still practiced. Mongolia is as diverse as it is dramatic; from dense forests of the north, rugged mountains, rolling deserts dunes of the south, to the lush grasslands of the central plains.
Mongolia, hindered in the past by vastness and foreign rule has awakened to wealth on its doorstep. The previously nomadic society, Mongolia is putting down some rich roots with one of the world’s large gold deposits being mined, attracting American luxury retailers, including Louis Vuitton (LV). Mongolia is independent and mineral rich, a place you would consider spending your money on luxury. Mongolia, twice the size of Texas, is undergoing a dizzying transition, thanks to its 80 different minerals and immense reserves of gold, uranium, copper, and coal, as well as ongoing oil exploration.
The Gobi desert in Mongolia stretches over 500,000 square miles of dunes, plains and mountains. Its inhospitable conditions have long challenged even seasoned travelers. This has changed as Mongolia expanded its tourism industry to include permanent hospitality services in the Gobi desert. You will experience a hotel like no other in the Gobi desert—worth spending your money on your stay. Place to Stay Hotels in the Gobi desert tend to be built near special attractions such as the Khongor Sand Dunes, the Flaming Cliffs at Bayanzag, etc.