Almost all our trips are full board and include 3 meals and 1.5L of mineral water per day and per person (extras are at your charge).
In Ulaanbaatar, we always plan to have lunch and dinner in restaurants of good reputation as to the quality of their cuisine, and offering European or local style menus adapted to the tastes of Westerners. At the end of the trip, you may be offered a “meal of fence” of a higher standard to celebrate one last time with your fellow travelers.
All meals are taken accompanied by your guide.
Here are a few examples of restaurants we work with:Mongolian, Bd’s Mongolian BBQ or Modern Nomads
In the countryside, you will have the opportunity to taste the true local cuisine in “canteens” along your route.
Yet, the typical Mongolian diet, made up of many fatty meats and dairy products, often requires time to adapt to Western palates. That’s why we do not impose local menus at every meal, but instead we will offer menus that are adapted to your habits as often as possible.
We leave with provisions that we renew during our stops in the country villages, so that good dishes are concocted to you in the nature by your guide or your cook (included for groups of more than 6 people) lunch and / or in the evening depending on your accommodation.
You can also dine and have breakfast in the restaurants of the yurts camps if you plan to stay overnight, or even with your host family.
Vegetarian or allergic to dairy products, be forewarned!
In Ulaanbaatar, it is possible to find all kinds of restaurants and food, but in the countryside, the commodities are less diversified and the freshest products rarer (fruits and vegetables) – apart from local dairy products.
And for those who want to be homestay, the Mongolian diet is based on sheep meat, dairy products and flour, all more fat than us, for the caloric intake indispensable to the cold.
So good appetite