Bumblebees, along with other managed honeybee species, provide vital pollination services to a wide range of agricultural and wild plants over the Himalayan range. As a result, it is regarded as one of the most important pollinator species in the Himalayan area. For the first time in our knowledge, we report an assessment of existing and projected habitat suitability distribution of bumblebees in the Great Himalayan National Park Conservation area. Between May 2018 and October 2019, nine species were reported in the region. A maximum entropy (MaxEnt) species distribution model was used to make future forecasts for the year 2050 utilizing bioclimatic and biophysical data. The Jackknife test was performed to assess the variables’ contribution to predictive modeling. In the year 2050, Bombus tunicatus, Bombus haemorrhoidalis, Bombus festivus and Bombus asiaticus will be in more danger, representing the least suitable territory, according to a comparison of the nine species of bumblebees. This loss in species distribution area may result in the extinction of vital wildflower pollinators in the near future.