The Brahmaputra River enters India in the far eastern state of Arunachal Pradesh after traveling hundreds of miles across Tibet where it is known as the 'Tsangpo', from its origin near the holy lake of Mansarover. It is one of the World's largest rivers, which is compared on a scale with the Indus, Mississippi, and the Nile. It runs through dense forests and tribal settlements. The Brahmaputra offers beautiful scenery, excellent big white water and great wild life in a less-visited corner of the sub-continent.
Brahmaputra River is among the best in the world for river rafting sports. The journey of river rafting at Brahmaputra River begins a few miles inside the line-of-control with China, at Dibrugarh, up the river to the plains of Pashighat. The river travels across remote hillsides dotted with tribal settlements in clearings surrounded by dense rainforest with many species of ferns, palms and orchids. A week long, 180 km long run from Tuting to Pashighat through one of the most inaccessible regions in the world makes this one of the most premier white water river rafting expeditions ever.