Bhutan House is an estate placed in Kalimpong, West Bengal, India, owned through the Dorji circle of relatives of Bhutan. This is the conventional administrative Dzong for southern Bhutan, and also functioned as the place of work for the whole of western Bhutan at some stage in the modern nation's early years of consolidation. It represented the relationship between Bhutan and British India, and is a cutting-edge symbol of Bhutan–India relations. It is the house of Queen Grandmother Ashi Kesang Choden Wangchuck, the grandmother of the current Bhutanese king, Druk Gyalpo Jigme Khesar Namgyal Wangchuck. The land that changed into to come to be Bhutan House turned into ceded from Bhutan to British India in 1865 at the realization the Bhutan War and as a condition of the Treaty of Sinchula.
The land have become a subdivision of Darjeeling in 1916, and have become part of a hill station. In 1910, Sikkim Political Officer and Tibetologist Sir Charles Alfred Bell engaged Bhutan and signed the Treaty of Punakha and different agreements that had the effect of assigning land in Motithang and a hill station among Chukha and Thimphu to the British, assigning a portion of Kalimpong to Bhutan, and doubling the according to annum subsidy from Britain to Bhutan. Bhutan House itself turned into reportedly built by way of the Dorjis specially to host the Thirteenth Dalai Lama. The grounds have been consecrated by means of Chogley Yeshey Ngodrup on his return from a pilgrimage to Bodh Gaya.