The Royal Manas National Park, a wilderness area with extraordinary biodiversity, encompasses a sizable chunk of the Dzongkhag. The location is really gorgeous, despite the fact that there isn’t much in the way of a town.
Soon, this location will provide the only safari experience available in the whole nation, and it is well worth a trip. There are people from every ethnic group that makes up Bhutan in this little village.
Visitors may enjoy an engaging cultural experience because to the population’s diversity, which includes a wide range of different religions and cultures. Nepali, an Indo-European language spoken by the diverse Lhotshampa population, is the most common language in Sarpang. The district’s northern regions also include East Bodish Kheng speakers.
A large portion of Sarpang District is made up of natural areas that are protected from human interference. The far western Sarpang District contains a portion of the remote Phibsoo Wildlife Sanctuary near the border with India, the northern Sarpang District is a part of Jigme Singye Wangchuck National Park, and the eastern and southeastern Sarpang District is a part of Royal Manas National Park.
An extensive ecological corridor that connects all three regions that are protected from development cuts through Sarpang.
The largest city in the dzongkhag is Gelephu, which is also a significant border town bordering India.
A tsachhu (hot spring) may be found near Shershong, 15 kilometers from Gelephu, on the route that goes north towards Trongsa.
The little settlement of Sarpang is located in Bhutan. You may argue that it is even more miniature than any other town in Bhutan.