In the foothills of Himalayan Mountains, winter temperatures regularly go below freezing. The upper reaches of the mountain range are covered in ice year-round.
But, if you travel a few hundred kilometers south, you reach the Tropic of Cancer. Some of the Indian states in this region have temperatures approaching ~50°C at the peak of summer. There is hardly any winter in most South Indian states.
A few hundred kilometers west from central India, you have the Thar Desert, with all geological phenomena you can expect from a desert.
A few hundred kilometers east from central India, you reach the towns of Mawsynram and Cherrapunji, two of the wettest places on earth by annual rainfall.
The South Indian peninsula is surrounded on three sides by the Bay of Bengal, Arabian sea and the Indian Ocean. This means that there are long stretches of coastal areas on both sides of the peninsula with moderate climate year-round.
During Monsoon season, the eastern coast faces Cyclones (Hurricanes) every year. And in the tropical states the Monsoon season lasts for more than two months when it rains almost continuously everyday.
From Wikipedia article Climate of India:
The Climate of India comprises a wide range of weather conditions across a vast geographic scale and varied topography, making generalisations difficult. Based on the Köppen system, India hosts six major climatic subtypes, ranging from arid desert in the west, alpine tundra and glaciers in the north, and humid tropical regions supporting rainforests in the southwest and the island territories. Many regions have starkly different microclimates.
TL;DR - Send your trekkers to the Indian subcontinent.