This from Wiki:

Kangchenjunga, also spelled Kanchenjunga, is the third highest mountain in the world. It rises with an elevation of 8,586 m (28,169 ft) in a section of the Himalayas called Kangchenjunga Himal delimited in the west by the Tamur River, in the north by the Lhonak Chu and Jongsang La, and in the east by the Teesta River. It lies between India and Nepal, with three of the five peaks, namely Main, Central and South, directly on the border, and the peaks West and Kangbachen in Nepal’s Taplejung District.

Until 1852, Kangchenjunga was assumed to be the highest mountain in the world, but calculations based on various readings and measurements made by the Great Trigonometrical Survey of India in 1849 came to the conclusion that Mount Everest, known as Peak XV at the time, was the highest. Allowing for further verification of all calculations, it was officially announced in 1856 that Kangchenjunga is the third highest mountain in the world.

Kangchenjunga was first climbed on 25 May 1955 by Joe Brown and George Band, who were part of the 1955 British Kangchenjunga expedition. They stopped short of the summit in accordance with the promise given to the Chogyal that the top of the mountain would remain inviolate.

This from “atreeoflight.org”

The letter “K” in the K Messages stands for Kanchenjunga—the sacred mountain in

the north of India not far from the southern border of Tibet. It is here that We,

members of the spiritual Hierarchy, congregate a good deal of the time. It is from

here that We disseminate these messages through a chain of hierarchy that reaches

from Chohans and Masters through to disciples and aspirants on the spiritual path

leading into the 5th Kingdom of planetary life.

I have seen this peak multiple times before BUT when I view it in my meditations it is from the north side. I see it from the courtyard of a Temple constructed in the Tibetan, Nepalese, Bhutanese style. Which I construct as  part of an elaborate thought form during Deep Voice Chanting. It is clearly to the South of this courtyard in this thought form. I view it before I enter the Temple in procession. It is often drenched in sunlight.