Teaching jobs in Nepal
Stunning vistas abound in this Himalayan wonderland
It’s one thing to receive meditative training from a Buddhist monk. How about turning the tables? Instead of the monk training you, how about you teaching English in Nepal at a Buddhist monastery? Exiled Tibetans comprise about 20% of Nepal’s population.
Monasteries abound in the mountainous remote regions of Kathmandu. Although Buddhist monks devote their lives to their spiritual practices, they also appreciate fluency in English is a vital skill. Teach English in Nepal and have the opportunity to enrich the lives of these unfortunate exiles. An opportunity to empower those who are lost to their homeland is a noble aspiration for teaching in Nepal.
Apply with ESLstarter, experts in TEFL recruitment, and help make your dream come true of teaching English in Nepal.
Here are 10 interesting facts and curious trivia about Nepal:
- Population: More than 27 million people
- Capital city: Kathmandu
- Currency: Nepalese rupee
- Common languages: Nepali, Maithili, Bhojpuri, Tharu, Tamang, Newari/Nepal Bhas, Magar, Awadhi, Rai, Limbu, & Bajjika
- Slang: “Haatti” refers to a 1000 rupee note
- Religions: Hinduism, Buddhism, Islam, Kirant, Christianity, Bon & many others
- National drink: Raksi, a millet or rice based alcoholic beverage
- UNESCO World Heritage Site: Pashupati nath temple, the name means “Lord of animals”
- National dance: Dozens of traditional folk dances such as deuda, maruni, sorathi. Many, like the Kumari, are religious dances named after the god or goddess they are dedicated to
- National bird: Himalayan monal, also called impeyan monal, impeyan pheasant, or danphe
Jasmin White, Kathmandu, Nepal
I was not a qualified teacher, just someone who wanted to experience another culture and contribute to a really worthwhile project and I have received so much from this experience that has encouraged me to keep volunteering, teaching and get involved in many charities in Nepal.
We currently have the following programs available in Nepal