Between Asan Tole and Durbar Square, this temple frequented by Hindus and Buddhists. It suffered damage in the 2015 earthquake. Near Kel Tole (southwest of Asan Tole), there is this temple, which was unfortunately damaged in the 2015 earthquake but has been overhauled. Curiously, in front of the entrance, next to it is a Nepalese statue and a bas-relief, and next to it is a statue of a European woman, she knows how it ended.
Here, there is another amazing thing-pigeons. There are so many pigeons gathered here that I can’t describe it. I like being close to animals. It just satisfies this idea. The pigeons here are fearless to people, which makes me curious. There are so many pigeons in the sky and almost nowhere. When I settled down, I watched them silently, hoping to observe the scene of the pigeons expressing love: a slightly larger male pigeon slowly approached a female pigeon, moving step by step, who knew it had just approached She, she suddenly fluttered away, the cock tried again, the hen flew away from him again, three times in a row... Animals are not impatient, everything happens naturally, often the people we watch are already bored, but Seeing that they still don't give up, and repeat the seemingly simple actions, in fact, the truth of life happens naturally...
Both Buddhists and Hindus come here to pay their respects. There are beautiful carved metal walls. There are many small temples, pagodas and statues in the courtyard. Buddhists believe that Baimai Qunzhuna is one of the features of Bodhisattva in this world.
It is finally possible to visit here, unlike some temples that only allow believers to enter, and there will always be religious music here, although I don’t understand at all, there are believers praying here in the morning and evening. It is really pious.