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Khaling blind School

The Country’s only established Institute for the visually impaired in Khaling blind School, Trashigang has come on a long path since its founding in 1973. The institute has so far nurtured and defined the lives of many visually prejudiced individuals in the country. The institute has been newly renamed Muenselling Institute.

The Institute, with its motto “education for all and seeing the world through fingers” has currently 41 visually impaired students. It is here where they determine starting from walking to making their livelihood. Many of them expressed they are ordained to have this Institute, which they regard as their paradise.
Started by a Norwegian couple and established in the year 1973, the Institute is playing a pivotal aspect in defining the lives of so many visually impaired students in the country.

Originally set up as a school for the blind with only 3 students, the institute carries a long way. Out of over 100 students who graduate from the institutes, 34 of them are presently serving in various government offices.

Apart from the usual academic classes, the students now take part in numerous activities like opera, computer, environmental education, and Driglam Namzha classes. But manpower shortage specifically to print the braille textbooks is the biggest challenge confronted by the Institute today.

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Other Nearby Attractions

Is situated on a high projection overlooking the confluence of the Drangme Chhu and the Gamri Chhu, was built in 1668 by Chogyal Minjur Tempa

An hour and a half drive away from Trashigang through a feeder road will take you to the village of Bartsham. The Chador Lhakhang, or Sangdha 

Further east from Trashigang, driving north will take you to another commercial hub in Trashigang, the Rangjung town. This once sleepy town is today

The National Handloom Development Project (Khaling) trains rural weavers and supplies yarn on credit, then buys back the finished products

We locate Radhi some 30 km east of Trashigang Dzongkhag on a north-facing hill. It is partially a dry Chirpine region in its lower par

Until recently, in an effort to preserve there culture and environment, Merak and Sakteng were closed to tourism. The Royal Government