When to Go - July
With our local expertise, you can plan your trip to coincide with the sights, tastes, and celebrations you were hoping to get out of your adventure on the continent. To everything, there is a season, and Remote Lands knows the best times to explore your Asian destination.
Destinations for July
Featured Itineraries in July
Featured Festivals in July
Gion Matsuri is one of the most famous festivals in Japan, taking place in July between 17th and 24th. The festival dates back to 869 AD and celebrates Yasaka Shrine. There are colorful float processions, as well as many other events over the days and around town.
Keelung Mid-Summer Ghost Festival
The 150-year-old Ghost Festival in the small Taiwan town of Keelung runs throughout the 7th lunar month, commonly known as the ghost month. Thousands of tourists stream into town to see the ornately decorated streets and houses, whilst Buddhists pray for peace, pay homage to ancestors, offer small sacrifices, and release water lanterns.
This three-day festival held in Rabaul showcases Papua New Guinea’s instantly recognizable mask culture. Groups from across the region display their masks, provide musical performances and host fire dances. Organized by the Cultural Commission, there really is no better place to see such a wealth of masks on live display.
Yushu Horse Festival
Yushu (or Gyêgu) was a town ideally situated as a center for trade and was historically the home of the richest Tibetans in the country. Every year this festival celebrates the wealth of the area with a carnival of colorful tents. Visitors flock to see exciting horse races and beautiful folk dance performances.
Aman Jet Expeditions
You are invited to Remote Lands’ signature Aman Jet Expeditions, in partnership with our friends at Aman. These are small group journeys designed for people who usually travel independently.
What Others Say
Here is a small selection of the kind words our clients have said about us recently.
Alyssa - Ulysses, KS
It was individual and authentic. And I was treated like a family friend, not a paying guest.