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To Bangladesh and beyond is not a travel agency; it is a gateway, bridging the gap between you and the local service providers throughout the country. It is a concept, an initiative, infusing the combined resources of Grace Tours, based in Copenhagen, Denmark, and Interspeed Media, a Dhaka based advertising company.

Via this website you will not only be able to have an overview of available destinations within Bangladesh and different levels of accommodation, (on our website, you can choose from a wide variety of accommodations – homestay hideaways, heritage hotels & palaces, rural farms, beach villas, jungle lodges, spa retreats, and even tree-houses!), but you will also be able to contact locally based hotel owners and tour guides, ask questions, provide answers and buy travel products and services all in one place.

Food & Drink

Bangladeshi food is best enjoyed at the homes of friends and colleagues, and the best part is that foreign visitors will rarely be stuck for invitations to enjoy meals in this way. In Dhaka, there are plenty of international cuisine choices ranging from Japanese (Samdado is best) to Korean (Koreana is recommended) to Indian (Khazana kicks ass!). For the best phuchka (savoury & spicy tamarind-based juice in wheatflour parcels) anywhere in South Asia, the Dhaba wins, hands down. Outside of the main cities, good restaurants are hard to find, with the great majority becoming oily slop shops where the hygiene is sometimes suspect (although there are a few pleasant surprises, the exception rather than the rule).  In the home, however, it is a different story. Plentiful plates of meat dishes (fish or chicken is best and beef is rather popular), tasty dhals (lentils) and curried vegetables are heaped on hungry guests, and the closer to home these meals are taken, the better they become. Drink-wise, tea is the preferred drink of Bangladeshi people and tea stalls—sometimes 20 in a row! - are literally around every corner of the country. It’s often consumed with a heap of condensed milk and several teaspoons of sugar, which probably explains the abundance of diabetes in the country. Despite the excruciating sweetness, it’s the ritual of roadside tea drinking and the associated conversation that helps you tap into the culinary soul of the country.