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Newars are thought to have lived in the Nepal Valley since the 4th century AD, developing a Hindu-Buddhist culture. The Gurkha principality was later established by RAJPUT warriors from India, and in 1769 they conquered lands beyond the present-day borders of Nepal. After incursions into northern India in which the Gurkhas were defeated, Nepal lost part of its territory to British ost part of its territory to British India but retained its independence and enjoyed close ties with the British.It has maintained its close association with India since the latter gained independence in 1947. Nepal, the world's only Hindu monarchy, was controlled by a hereditary prime ministership until 1951. The nation's first election was held in 1959, but in 1960, King Mahendra dismissed the cabinet, dissolved parliament, and banned political parties. A 1962 constitution created a nonparty panchayat
Chinari Nepal is a non-profit organization working to introduce Nepal and its customs, culture, heritage, religion, tradition to people all around the world. Its main intention is to promote Nepal locally through involvement with the local communities, clubs and programs.
Nepal is well known for its beautiful world heritage places, mountains, people, festivals, temples, culture and various flora and fauna.It is an immense pleasure for the team to promote Nepal as much as possible. We have many objectives in regards to achieve our goals, they are:
• Present and promote documentary about introducing Nepal. (such as culture, custom, religion, heritage places etc.)
• Tourism exhibition and parade.
• Nepalese cultural photo exhibition.
• Art and handicraft exhibition.
• Conducting cultural program for different festivals.
• Greetings awards for preserving cultural heritage.
Being isolated from the external world due to the rugged ranges of the Himalayas, unique ways of life have developed in Nepal. These, in turn, have given rise to different types of customs and traditions in the country. For example, Nepalese do not shake their hands like westerners to greet each other, they instead place their palms together—with the fingers up—in front of their chest or chin and say "Namaste" or "Namaskar" to superiors.