Tabo Monastery (or Tabo Chos-Khor Monastery) is situated in the Tabo town of Spiti Valley, Himachal Pradesh, northern India. It was established in 996 CE in the Tibetan year of the Fire Ape. by the Tibetan Buddhist lotswa (interpreter), Rinchen Zangpo (Mahauru Ramabhadra), the ruler of western Himalayan Kingdom of Guge. Tabo is noted for being the most established consistently working Buddhist enclave in both India and the Himalayas. Countless showed on its dividers portray stories from the Buddhist pantheon. There are numerous extremely valuable accumulations of thankas (parchment canvases), compositions, very much safeguarded statues, frescos and broad paintings which cover verging on each divider. The cloister need renovating as the wooden structures are maturing and the thanka scroll compositions are blurring. After the quake of 1975, the cloister was modified, and in 1983 another Du-kang or Assembly Hall was developed. It is here that the fourteenth Dalai Lama held the Kalachakra functions in 1983 and 1996. The cloister is secured by the Archeological Survey of India (ASI) as a national memorable fortune of India.