The Full Story
Welcome to High Camp Taphouse, your go-to destination for Himalayan cuisine, local craft beers & ciders, and warm hospitality in Sisters, Oregon.
Founded by Nurbu and Pema Sherpa, long-term Central Oregon residents and seasoned hospitality stewards, High Camp Taphouse aims to bring a taste of the Himalayas to the Pacific Northwest. Starting as a popular food cart in Bend, we expanded to a brick-and-mortar location in Sisters in June of 2022.
Our menu features a variety of Himalayan specialties, including momos (Tibetan dumplings), curries, stir-fried noodle dishes, Himalayan burgers, lassis (yogurt and mango smoothies), and chai. We also offer rotating craft beers, ciders, and kombuchas from the Pacific Northwest, ensuring that there's always something new to try.
But we're more than just a restaurant and bar. We're also committed to making a difference in the world. A portion of our business profits goes towards helping marginalized populations in Nepal access schooling. Pema runs dental clinics in remote Himalayan areas and implements a program to provide education for kids and teach income-generating skills to Nepali women. Her current focus is the Musahar (mice eaters) in Southern Nepal: an impoverished untouchable community facing remarkable levels of discrimination.
So come visit us at High Camp Taphouse, where you'll not only enjoy great food and drinks but also help elevate lives in Nepal. Our warm welcome awaits you!
We strive to create a lively, warm, and inclusive atmosphere that will transport you to the Himalayan mountain homes of the Sherpas. In the summer season, guest food carts visit our lawn, and we offer live music, momo-making classes, private meals, and fundraisers to provide a taste of the unique Himalayan culture in Central Oregon.
We are committed to making a difference in the world. We want to do this with every meal we serve. A portion of our profits goes to marginalized populations in Nepal! Every meal at High Camp Taphouse will ensure access to schooling in remote Himalayan areas and teach income-generating skills to Nepali women. The current focus is the Musahar (mice eaters) in Southern Nepal: an impoverished untouchable community facing unprecedented levels of discrimination.