Amankora Paro, Paro, Bhutan
The first in a series of Aman lodges in Bhutan, the name Amankora comes from the word "aman", derived from the Sanskrit for "peace" and "journey" or "pilgrimage" in Dzongkha, the Bhutanese language.
This beautiful resort is located 20 minutes from Paro airport and the town itself, close to the ruined Drukgyel Dzong and surrounded by pine forests. The 24 suites feature natural rammed-earth walls and the minimalist interiors are wood-paneled, with traditional bukhari wood-burning stove and are simply styled with luxurious pale fabrics. Peace and tranquility is extended to the absence of a television or CD player.
In the main building the dining room opens on to a flagstone terrace and wooden deck overlooking a mountain stream with views of the dzong and the distant snow-clad Jhomalhari. Meals are served on a large communal table. The spa offers a series of treatments to allow guests to unwind, while the library provides a range of books on Buddhism and local lore, textiles and the Himalayas.
Speak to someone
who's been there
- Make an inquiry
Photos of Amankora Paro
Places & hotels on the map
Alternative places to stay nearby
Where possible, we like to offer a range of accommodation for each stop of your trip, chosen by our specialists as some of their favorite places to stay. To help you make the right choice, we give each property a rating based on its facilities and service, but we also look for hotels with distinct character or a location that can’t be bettered.
Experiences while staying here
The following activities are designed to give you the most authentic experiences of the area where you’re staying. We work with local guides, who use their knowledge and often a resident’s eye to show you the main sights and more out-of-the-way attractions. Our specialists can also suggest outdoor pursuits and activities, such as cooking classes, that will introduce you to the traditions of the area’s inhabitants.
The Tiger's Nest Monastery is possibly the most famous in Bhutan, having been founded in the late 1600's, and perched on a high rocky ledge 900m above the valley floor allegedly at a place where Guru Rinpoche rested, traveling on a flying tiger.