The Nepal Mountaineering Association (NMA) has categorized the mountains of Nepal into various classifications, one of these being called trekking peak or Group B Climbing Peak as per the NMA. A trekking peak is a mountain under 7,000 metres (22,970 ft) that is considered climbable by anyone with a moderate amount of mountaineering experience and skills. While some can be climbed without crampons or an ice axe, most require use of this equipment. In order to attempt a trekking peak, a climbing permit (non-refundable) must be obtained from the NMA in Kathmandu. Peaks above 7,000 m are categorized as expedition peaks and demand much higher permit fees.
The trekking peaks of Nepal are as follows:
|Ganja-la Chuli (Naya Kanga)||5,844||19,173|
|Imja-tse (Island Peak)||6,189||20,305|
|Khongma-tse (Mehar Peak)||5,820||19,095|
|Shigu Chuli (Fluted Peak)||6,501||21,329|
|Tharpu Chuli (Tent Peak)||5,500||18,044|
As of 2014, climbing permits cost US$350 for one to four members, an additional $40 each for the next four members and $25 each for the final four members. Maximum team size is 12 members. A $250 refundable garbage deposit must also be made with the NMA.
The Himalayas of India offer trekking peaks which are open for climbing. These peaks are located in huge Indian Himalayas and are not required to be booked with Indian Mountaineering Foundation or to pay royalty. Although some peaks are located in inner line, meaning close to border thus due to security reason, permissions and permits may be required from local civil or army authorities. Also, some peaks may be out of reach from foreign climbers.