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Sri Lanka, an island in the Indian Ocean and located south of the Indian subcontinent, is also known as the Island of Serendipity. Sri Lanka lies between 5° 55' and 9° 55' north of the equator and between the eastern longitudes 79° 42' and 81° 52'. From North to South it has a maximum length of 435 km and at its widest point it measures 225 km, giving it a land area of 65,600 sq.km. This entire stretch encompasses beautiful tropical beaches, verdant vegetation, ancient monuments and a thousand delights to please all tastes… and by being one of the Tour operators Sri Lanka we take you to all corners of Sri Lanka, compressing whole of beautiful Sri Lanka in your memory. Please find some of the interesting sights of Sri Lanka, which you are able to witness choosing us as your Tour operators Sri Lanka.



Colombo

Colombo is the hub of commerce and administration of Sri Lanka. Colombo was a fort city during the times of occupation by successive European powers and architecture of buildings is a blend of the past influences. Highlight places of visit include, the Colombo Museum, the Independence Square, and Bandaranaike Memorial International Conference Hall, Town Hall and Parliament

Cinnamon Lakeside Hotel

Cinnamon Lakeside Hotel - Overlooking the tranquil Beira Lake, Cinnamon Lakeside Colombo, offers a blend of luxury, personal attention, sincerity and warmth. Sprawling over 7 acres of land, this unique resort city hotel of the Cinnamon Hotels and Resorts chain presents you with innumerable choices of perfect accommodation, a wide array of restaurants, state-of-the-art facilities, entertainment for all ages and moods, comfort and peace of mind - the selection is before you to indulge in!

The Pinnawala Elephant Orphanage

The Pinnawala Elephant Orphanage was started in 1975 to house abandoned and wounded elephants. The sanctuary covers 25 acres of lush vegetation with an approximate population of about 77 elephants, consisting of both adults and babies. The best time to visit is the feeding time and the bathing time; when all the elephants are taken to the river close by.

Dambulla

Dambulla - is famous for the five cave Temples on a rock. The first 03 caves are better, older and larger than the other two. Some caves date to the 1st century B.C. All 5 cave walls and ceilings are covered with Buddhist murals and there are more than 130 Buddha statues, and statues of Gods and Kings.

Sigiriya Rock Fortress

Sigiriya Rock Fortress - The 5th century Sigiriya rock fortress is a world heritage site, built by King Kashyapa (477-495 AD). The 'Lion Rock' is a citadel of unusual natural beauty rising 200 meters from the scrub jungle. The rock was the innermost stronghold of the 70 hectare fortified town. A moat, rampart, and extensive gardens including the renowned water gardens ring the base of the rock. Visit the world-renowned frescoes of the 'Heavenly Maidens' of Sigiriya, which are in a sheltered pocket of the rock approached by a spiral stairway. These frescoes were painted using earth pigments on plaster.

The Regent Spice and Herbal Garden, Matale

The Regent Spice and Herbal Garden, Matale - This spice and herbal garden features many important herbs such as Sandalwood, Margosa, Cocoa, Citronella, Almond, Jasmine and Coconut. When visiting, make the most of the chance to experience first-hand how cloves, pepper, ginger, nutmeg, cinnamon and saffron are grown in their natural surroundings. At Regent Spice and Herbal Garden you can learn of their medicinal healing properties and how to use them in your day to day needs. Used worldwide in many medicines, the healing powers of spices have been respected from the time of the Pharaohs and Chinese Dynasties, while, locally, herbs are used in Ayurvedic concoctions.

Kandy

Kandy, the laidback capital of the hill country, and the historical bastion of Buddhist power, is built around a peaceful lake and set in a picturesque bowl of hills. Today it is the center of Buddhism, Arts, Crafts and Culture. Here, you will visit the Temple of the Sacred Tooth Relic.
Ever since 4th Century A.D, when the Buddha's Tooth was brought to Sri Lanka hidden from sacrilegious hands in an Orissan princess's hair, the Relic has grown in repute and holiness in Sri Lanka and throughout the Buddhist world. It is considered Sri Lanka's most prized possession.

Peradeniya Botanical Gardens

Peradeniya Botanical Gardens – Sri Lanka's botanic gardens have a long and proud history, punctuated by colonialism and industrial change. Throughout this period the gardens have continued to flourish and the plant collections and herbarium grown. Within the context of the 21st Century, the gardens represent a significant national asset for Sri Lanka. Over 1.4 million people visit the gardens every year and it is uniquely placed to educate by stealth, taking advantage of the pleasure and joy experienced by visitors.

Nuwara Eliya

Nuwara Eliya - The 'Little England' of Sri Lanka, is set against beautiful backdrops of Mountains, Valleys, Waterfalls and Tea Plantations. It is supposed to be one of the coldest places on the island, but is really like an England spring day although the temperature does drop at night. The Victoria Park, in the middle of town, is a lovely place for a stroll or a picnic. Seasons may be absent elsewhere in Sri Lanka, but here you can read them by the flowers, which bloom in spring (March to May) and fall (August and September). These are the 'seasons' when low-country folk flock to Nuwara Eliya to escape the sea level heat and humidity.

St. Clare's Waterfall

St. Clare's Waterfall – St. Clare's is one the widest waterfalls in Sri Lanka and it is also called the "Little Niagara of Sri Lanka". The falls derived its name from a nearby tea estate. It is 80m in height. St. Clair's falls comprises of two falls: the "Maha Ella" ("The Greater Fall") and "Kuda Ella," ("The Lesser Fall").

Devon Waterfall

Devon Waterfall – The Devon Falls situated 6 km west of Talawakele, Nuwaraeliya, is named after a pioneer English coffee planter called Devon, whose plantation is situated nearby the falls. The Waterfall is 97 meters high and ranked 19th highest in the Island. The altitude of Devon falls is 1,140m above sea level.

Polonnaruwa

Polonnaruwa - Visit Polonnaruwa, which was the 2nd capital city of Sri Lanka built in the 11th and 12th centuries AD, and which is a world heritage site. Here you can see the ruins of the Royal Palace, the Gal Viharaya where 4 splendid statues of the Buddha in 'Upright', 'Sedentary' and 'Recumbent' postures carved out of rock could be seen and also the Audience Hall, the Lotus Bath, the statue of King Parakramabahu, and the Parakrama Samudraya - a lake built by King Parakramabahu the great. There are also monuments of famous places of worship such as the Shiva Temple, the Lankathilake, the Watadage, the Galpotha, the Kiri Vehera and the remains of a former Temple of the Tooth Relic.

Anuradhapura

Anuradhapura - Visit the ruins of the first capital founded in the 05th century BC here is found the largest number of ancient monuments of a great civilization. Buddhism found its first real home in Sri Lanka at Anuradhapura, and it thus contains some of Sri Lankan Buddhism's most secret sights The "Sri Maha Bodhi tree in Anuradhapura, planted from a cutting from the original "Bo Tree" under which the Buddha received enlightenment, continue to draw thousands of Buddhist pilgrims from around the world. The pillars of the brazen palace which once had nine stories, the image of the Samadhi Buddha which is one of the finest pieces of Buddhists sculpture, the twin ponds, guard-stones and the moon-stones are amazing remains of a great civilization. There are also monuments such as Ruwanveli Seya Dagoba with its famous elephant wall from the 2nd Century B.C. and the Thuparama Dagaba from the 3rd Century B.C.

Trincomalee

Trincomalee - Back in 1775 , a teenaged midshipman named Horatio Nelson, arrived in Trincomalee Harbour aboard the HMS Seahorse. Later, as admiral of the British Navy, he remembered it as the "finest harbour in the world." With its 33 miles of shoreline locked in by hills on three sides and protected by islands on the fourth, Trincomalee is the world's fifth largest natural harbour. Visitors to Trinco, usually start their sightseeing at Fort Frederick, which sits on a promontory at the east side of Trinco town. This site was used by the Portuguese in 1624 and later by the Dutch in 1676. The British named it in honour of Frederick, Duke of York in 1803, and a century of British fortifications can be found around the fort grounds.

Tirukonesvaram Temple

The famous Tirukonesvaram Temple is found on the topmost pinnacle of Swami Rock, the north eastern most tip of Fort Frederick's promontory. Swami Rock drops about 360 feet directly into the sea. This temple was rebuilt on the site of the fabled 'Great Pagoda' of Dakshana Kailayam, the Temple of 1000 pillars, which was destroyed by the 17th century Portuguese. One pillar of this original temple still remains on the top of Swami Rock in a place called 'lovers leap'. North of Trinco, a 20-mile strand of beach runs uninterrupted up the coast past Kuchchaveli. One of Sri Lanka's premier beach resorts, Nilaveli, is the centre of this strip. Sun bathing, deep sea fishing, skin diving and shell collecting are excellent.

Yala

Yala - Tucked away in the Southeastern corner of Sri Lanka is the Yala National Park. The wildlife park is mainly thorny scrub forest similar to the African bush. Here you can see elephant, leopard and bear, the splendid mating dance of the beautiful peacock and more.

Unawatuna

Unawatuna - Besides comprising a beautiful beach, over 60 species of endemic birds including Terns, Egrets, Herons, Sandpipers and Kingfishers as well as rarer species such as the Lesser Whistling Duck, the Asian Palm Swift, the White Breasted Waterhen, the Turnstone Loten's Sunbird and the Black Bittern have been sighted in Unawatuna. These birds are mostly sighted in the remaining marshy area and Rumassala Hillock. Off the coast of Unawatuna, beneath the Indian Ocean lie a number of coral reefs, shipwrecks and a great variety of fish and turtles. The turtles still wade onto the shore to lay their nests and eggs, and at times, even go right into the beach front restaurants.