Trekking in India started when the land was inhabited in prehistoric times. There are perhaps as many trekking routes in India as there are Indians. It was in the 1970’s and 1980’s that trekking started gaining in popularity as a recreational/adventure sport. A number of religious sites and shrines across the country, especially in Jammu and Kashmir, and in the Garhwal region of Uttarakhand – such as Badrinath, Amarnath, Gangotri, Hemkund, Joshimath, Kedarnath, Vaishno Devi and Yamunotri – entail trekking for a couple of days in the mountains. Trekking in India has grown in leaps and bounds and the current trekking scenario is very promising, with thousands of Indians and foreigners hitting trekking trails each year.
What India can boast of is some of the most stunning trekking routes in the world – many of the mountain passes in the Ladakh and Zanskar Himalayas are above 5000m. But there are plenty of gentler and smaller trails, at different altitudes, both in the mountains and in the forests. If you’re looking for less arduous hikes, you’ll find plenty in in the Western Ghats and the Nilgiri Hills of south India.
A 50% of the total fee will be charged at the time of the booking to confirm the booking.
Full payment must be made before the dive takes place.
Once at the Centre you will be required to sign a liability waiver release and medical form before diving.
Candidates may not participate in diving activities without a satisfactorily completed medical statement, statement of understanding and assumption of risk. Please check the SSI Medical statement carefully before enrolling in a course with us. In case there is a YES to any conditions mentioned in the form, you need to obtain a medical clearance from a doctor before you start any activity. In the above situation you will need to carry and submit this medical certificate signed by your doctor.
The Centre reserves the right to refuse if in the opinion of the Centre the we are not suitable for any reason.