Religion related to LGBT in Nepal
Nepal was the world's last constitutionally declared Hindu state. The Nepali Parliament amended the constitution to make Nepal a secular state, after the 2006 movement for democracy and the sacking of King.
The 2001 census identified 80.6% of the population as Hindu and 10.7% as Buddist (Central Bureau of Statistics 2001)

After the 2007 court’s decision that government should introduce laws providing equal rights to the LGBTI community and amend all discriminatory laws against them, religious groups, often the loudest opponents of gay rights elsewhere, promptly accepted it, the country’s openly gay lawmaker Sunil Babu Pant said in an interview.
In May 2012, the Home Ministry of Nepal agreed to grant citizenship to those identifying themselves as LGBT. Not a single religious group has made a complaint following a decision by the government to grant equal rights to LGBT citizens, according to Sunil Babu Pant (McCormick 2012).
That’s in sharp contrast to what occurred in India, where a court ruling has suspended enforcement of the law against homosexuality. Part of the reason for the difference is the theology of Hindus in Nepal. In Nepal, he said, most Hindu leaders know that “Hindu deities are so diverse and have been gays, lesbians and transgender themselves.” Many Hindus believe that a marriage lasts for seven lives and although there is no guarantee whether a spouse will be born male or female in the next birth, the relationship continues.“There are many transgender gods especially in tantric Hinduism”, Pant said.
Even Christians and Muslims in Nepal have an incentive to keep quiet about the changes that are taking place. Though minority Christian and Muslim communities in Nepal do not approve of homosexuality, Pant said, they are struggling to establish their own rights and find it counterproductive to oppose gay marriage in a Hindu-majority society (Arora, 2012)..

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South Asia’s First Gay Temple Wedding
Nepal may be a failing state on some counts, but when it comes to gay rights, it has become a beacon in South Asia. On Monday, the Himalayan nation became possibly the first country in the region to celebrate a public wedding for a lesbian couple.
A same-sex wedding in a temple is an unprecedented sign of acceptance.
Sunil Babu Pant, a gay legislator from a Communist party in Nepal’s 601-member Constituent Assembly, which is also playing the role of Parliament for the moment, said Monday’s wedding was the second international same-sex wedding in Nepal but the first to be held in public.
(Pokharel, 2011)