We covered some of the most beautiful trekking routes in Serbia, but how about the world? These are just some of the routes that we’d like to try out. If we listed all of the gorgeous routes available – the list would take you a year to finish.


Somewhere on the Friendship Highway


 The Friendship Highway (China)


The 800 kilometers long route between the Tibetan city of Lhasa and the Nepalese border is the planet’s most beautiful ride. Unless you feel uneasy biking on high altitudes. How high? Well on a clear day you can see Everest (8,848m). No doubt about it is the highest route in the world.


Because of the altitude the conditions can be testing and the long route between towns requires thorough planning. Be mindful of the political situation in Tibet so we’d advise against individual travel.


If biking on high altitudes wasn’t enough of a thrill for you, well brace yourself for the descent, a 3,500 meter drop off the edge of the Tibetan plateau.


You can find more info on the trail here.

Kessock Bridge with "Rosehaugh" beneath it in Beauly firth (Loch Beauly) Inverness Scotland

North Sea Cycle Route (Europe)


The NSCR or Euro Velo Route 12, is an EU-funded cycle route that goes through eight countries. It is the longest cycle route in the world.


Covering 6,200 kilometers, as the name suggests, The North Sea Cycle Route is established in all the countries bordering the North Sea: Belgium, the Netherlands, Germany, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, England and Scotland.


It’s more of an odyssey than a journey. People usually do the whole route over several summers – this route is definitely not one for the winter.

More info you can find here.

Shimanami Kaido Bikeway

The Shimanami Kaido (Japan)


A little bit more over 64 kilometers this is the only route that you could bring you whole family along. It is severed from the road, and goes through a number of small, awe inspiring islands in Hiroshima prefecture.


The cycle route is completely severed from the car lane and there’s a pedestrian lane as well. It is very convenient for leisure bikers as you don’t have to bring your own trekking bicycle – you can rent out bikes at various different stops along the path.


What makes this route beginner friendly is that you can complete it in a day – but we’d recommend taking it easy and enjoying the gorgeous views along the Seto Inland Sea.


More info on the trail you can find here.

Pond Mist

Great Divide Mountain Bike Route (North America)


An off the tracks touring route from Canada’s Alberta to New Mexico.


This is a challenging route, not only for its 4,400 kilometers length but there’s also a 61,000 meters of climbing.


It’s not just challenging, it’s quite dangerous as well. It’s extremely remote so you’d have to stock up on canned goods, water and anti-bear spray…as if the route alone was difficult enough you have to think of actual bears, mountain lions and eagles too.


The risk and gravity of the cycle route doesn’t faze nature lovers as the route guides you through untouched and spectacular nature wonders such as various mountains, Colorado Rockies and the Great Basin.


Make notice that the because of the difficult weather conditions the trip is only feasible from June to September.


More info on the trail you can find here.

Munda Biddi Trail (Australia)


Munda Biddi Trail is in one of the more cutoff places in the world, yeah even more than The Great Divide Mt Bike route. It’s located in Western Australia.


At least with the Munda Biddi the route organizers actually consider the wellbeing of the cyclist, well at least it crossed their minds.


A newly completed 960-plus kilometer off-road route through the wilderness, adequately named Munda Biddi means “path through the forest” in the local indigenous language — it runs from Perth to Albany.


If you want to take on the whole route – avoid summers because of humidity and high temperatures.


Best thing is no tents are needed as there are campsites every 30 miles, with sleeping huts and water supplies.


More info on the trail you can find here.


What trekking tours are on your bucket list? Let us know in the comments!


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