7 days in Mongolia Itinerary

7 days in Mongolia Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Mongolia trip itinerary planner

Make it your trip
Fly
1
Ulaanbaatar
— 4 nights
Drive
2
Kharkhorin
— 2 nights
Taxi to Ulan Bator, Fly to Dhaka

S M T W T F S
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27

Ulaanbaatar

— 4 nights
The capital and largest city in the country, Ulaanbaatar stands as Mongolia's transport, cultural, and commercial hub.
Spend the 21st (Sun) exploring nature at Gorkhi-Terelj National Park. There's still lots to do: explore the striking landscape of Hustai National Park, contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Aryabal Meditation Temple, make a trip to Ulaanbaatar Railway Station, and pause for some photo ops at Genghis Khan Square.

To see other places to visit, ratings, reviews, and tourist information, use the Ulaanbaatar trip maker app.

Dhaka City, Bangladesh to Ulaanbaatar is an approximately 13.5-hour flight. You can also drive. Traveling from Dhaka City to Ulaanbaatar, you'll lose 2.5 hours due to the time zone difference. In February, daily temperatures in Ulaanbaatar can reach -12°C, while at night they dip to -32°C. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 24th (Wed) so you can go by car to Kharkhorin.

Things to do in Ulaanbaatar

Parks · Nature · Outdoors · Tours

Kharkhorin

— 2 nights
On the 25th (Thu), take an in-depth tour of Kharakhorum Museum, admire the verdant scenery at Orkhon Valley, then contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Erdene Zuu Monastery, and finally pause for some photo ops at Monument for Mongol States.

To find photos, other places to visit, maps, and more tourist information, read Kharkhorin trip planner.

Drive from Ulaanbaatar to Kharkhorin in 5.5 hours. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 26th (Fri) to allow time to travel back home.

Things to do in Kharkhorin

Parks · Nature · Historic Sites · Museums

Side Trip

Mongolia travel guide

4.2
Monuments · National Parks · History Museums
Land of the Blue Sky
An active outdoor vacation in Mongolia lets you get away from the modern world and explore a lifestyle long forgotten almost everywhere else on the planet. This sprawling "Land of the Blue Sky" extends between Russia and China, with a vast steppe populated by a just few hardy nomadic tribes. Remote and isolated for most of the 20th century, Mongolia now represents one of the world's burgeoning travel destinations, appealing to hikers, campers, and nature lovers of all ages. Used to the nomadic life, locals easily bond with foreign visitors and proudly gush about their country's awe-inspiring landscapes of steppes, mountains, and lakes, all with a wealth of wildlife and exotic plants.