Sun, Sand, Sea and natural habitat make up the diverse landscape of Sri Lanka. Indulge your adventurous side in Yala & Minneriya and treks through the mountains in Ella, wander the Grand Bazaar in Colombo & Kandy, and go on a pilgrimage to the architectural wonders that are the Great Sthupha Anuradhapura or experience the rich diversity of knuckles range
Bliss for adventurers, or escape from the strenuous and boring life, dramatic landscape and mystical land of surreal beauty. Be the picturesque diminutive golden beaches of Sri Lanka
As a pendant enhances the beauty of a slender neck, Sri Lanka does the same in Indian Ocean a. sitting on the southern tip Asia; it is like a glittering pendant the attraction of which can’t be ignored. Romance with nature is at best in Sri Lanka as it has not only pristine beaches but wildlife also enhances the beauty of the nation. There is Yala, Menneriya, Udawalawa, Wilpathhu National Park that would lure you with its wildlife and natural lakes, too. The beauty of the nation is not just congregated in one area but the whole nation is full of natural wonders. Kandy will attract you with its view of mist romancing the hills while Jaffna would serve you with its palate of coastlines.

With a history expanding over more than30,000years, Sri Lanka holds some of world’s ancient cities including Kankapura(Ramayana),Anuradhapura, Polonnaruwa and Digamadulla their once glorious townships, palaces, temples, monasteries, hospitals and theaters intricately carved and modeled out of stone lay and abandoned and forgotten with time amidst the soaring jungles.

Of all the ancient cities of Lanka, the most famed and most exquisite is the Kingdom of Anuradhapura. Sri Lanka’s third and the longest serving capital and one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world is also one of the most sacred cities of World Buddhists. It was the capital of Sri Lanka from the Fourth Century BC up to the turn of the eleventh Century and was one of the most stable and durable centers of political power and urban life in South Asia.
Sigiriya, a fifth century AD fortress and a water garden displays some of the most futuristic elements of landscaping and some of the oldest murals recorded in the country.

Sri Lanka has an enviable record of animal conservation, from the founding of a flora and fauna reserve at Mihintale, at the birth of Buddhism in the 3rd century BC, to the establishment of the many sanctuaries and National Parks at the present day. There are several National Parks you can visit in Sri Lanka. Yala is the largest national park. The National Parks of Sri Lanka are managed by the department of Wild Life and Conservation. National Parks are bit different from Wild Life sanctuaries which allow free movements. You need to obtain permission and a guide provided by the park. You are not supposed to get out from the vehicle under any circumstances. You need drive a 4 WD vehicle and stay only in specified roads. Sri Lanka is a paradise for animal lovers who enjoy animal or bird watching which offer you an opportunity to observe a real wildlife once in your lifetime. The animals to be seen in Sri Lanka’s national parks include elephant, leopard, sloth bear, Sāmbhar, deer and monkeys, wild buffalo, wild boar (pig), porcupine, ant-eater, civet cat, jackal, mongoose, lories (unique to Sri Lanka) several varieties of lizards, squirrels, reptiles and amphibians. Each park however has its own specialties. Sri Lanka has a rich and exotic variety of wildlife and a long tradition of conservation rooted in its 2,230 year old Buddhist civilization.p>

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The island’s southernmost point, has the distinction of being the best-preserved sea fort in South Asia. A living heritage site, this 90 hectare (222 acre) attraction is a superb blend of architecture, with fortifications that resemble those in the coastal areas of Portugal. The fall of Galle to the Dutch in 1640 saw its fortifications consolidated further along the lines of the fortified cities of Europe. The Dutch and the English colonial styles are evident in the deep verandahs of houses supported by timber or masonry pillars. Originally established by the Portuguese in the 16th Century.