Paro plain extends from the assemblage of the Paro Chhu and the Wang Chhu rivers at Chuzom up to Mt. Jomolhari at the Tibetan flank to the North. This charming district is one of the amplest valleys in the kingdom and is covered in abundant rice fields and has a magnificent, sparkling stream meandering down the plain.
Underlining the innate charm are the many simple, traditional-style houses that pepper the valley and circling hillsides. Paro municipality has been growing swiftly in recent times and there are plethora of cafeterias, bakeries and diners to choose from. One of the offbeat features of Paro city is that it is situated in a low valley bottom and follows a grid-like shape. The central square is embellished with a massive prayer wheel and a miniature auditorium at which events such as shows are usually organized.
Visitors generally spend several days in Paro, as there are over 155 shrines and monasteries in this locality, some marking as long favored as 14th century. The region’s initial international airport is established in Paro. Owing to the convenient closeness of the airport and the many ancient and spiritual locations in the province adequately are a substantial number of sumptuous, high-end visitor resorts in Paro.