Bhutan is an unusual place. This is the last mythical and magical Himalayan kingdom, and the traditional Buddhist culture has been carefully integrated into global development. The population is 750,125. The total area of Bhutan is 38.394 square kilometers. Thimphu is the capital of Bhutan. There are three major ethnic groups in Bhutan: The Tshanglas (or Sharchop) are considered indigenous people of eastern Bhutan, the Ngalops, and Tibetans immigrated to Bhutan, and the Lhotshampas, a group of Nepali-speaking Bhutanese. The official language is Dzongkha.
Bhutan is a steep mountain range and a deep valley of the country of the valley, which can be easily divided into three main geographical areas. The lowland is located on the border with South India. The smaller (or lower) Himalayas cover the central region, and its northern border with China is dominated by the huge peaks of the Himalayas. Many of Bhutan's northern peaks are over 7,000 meters high. The highest point in Bhutan is Kula Kamgri with a height of 7,554 m. Many small rivers have lost land, including Dangmei, Mende, Sankosh and Torsa. The lowest point in the country is the Drangme Chhu River, which is 318 feet (97 m) high.
Punakha Dzong is possibly the most attractive in the country, particularly in spring conveys the violet orchid car, orchid tree lush longing for the soaring, overcome walls of the sect. This was the second clan to be built in Bhutan and remained capital and government until the mid-1950s. All the kings of Bhutan are crowned here. The best museum in Thimphu is part of the Royal Textile Institute. It has impressive antique and modern textile displays and explores the rich traditions of traditional Bhutanese art such as Thagzo (woven) and Tshemzo (embroidery). The first floor focuses on the royal spirits, including the wedding dress worn by the fourth king and his four wives. The upper level presents the main weaving techniques, the style of local costumes and the types of textiles made by men and women.