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05 Days 04 nights tours - PACKAGE 04

Ceylon Delight 4N 5D Ceylon Silk Route


DAY 01 - Airport to Galle

Hawksbill, Olive Ridley, Loggerhead, Green, and Turtle are the five species of sea turtles that can be found in Sri Lanka. The Galle District contains all of the important nesting areas. You’re going to a hatchery, where the locals gather eggs to hatch and feed the young turtles.

Here you will find lots of information about Sri Lanka’s pioneering sea turtle conservation project – why Sri Lanka is a prime turtle nesting site, why the conservation project is needed and how the project is operated by local people with the help of international volunteers

Since the 14th century, Galle has been Sri Lanka’s principal port. The Portuguese constructed Galle’s first fort. Enjoy the breathtaking view of the ocean as you stroll along the fort’s walls, and don’t forget to watch the sun set for an even more breathtaking vista from the Galle walls. Galle Fort is the most beautiful coastal town in Sri Lanka. Here, h a unique fusion of European and Asian influences, as seen in the whitewashed Dutch-style buildings that line the cobbled streets. Head to the most southwestern corner of the country and enjoy all the beautiful things to do in Galle Fort, Sri Lanka.  The story of the Galle Dutch Fort; a UNESCO World Heritage Site reverberates through every traveler’s photos and captions. Initially built by the Portuguese in the 16th century during their conquests, the fort was later fortified and conquered by the Dutch in the 17th century, until it later fell to the might of the British. The old town of Galle was once used as a trading port for spices and other goods for over 200 years. However, today, the fort has been transformed into a place of history, romance and beauty where travelers are warmly welcomed to dive head first into the exotic stories and be a part of this heritage site

The stilt fishermen of Koggala are a unique and iconic sight along the southern coast of Sri Lanka. Perched atop slender poles jutting out into the Indian Ocean, they cast their lines into the shallow waters, silhouetted against the vibrant orange and pink hues of the sunrise or sunset. While the practice of stilt fishing has been around for centuries, its exact origins remain unknown. Some believe it was introduced by foreign traders, while others claim it was developed locally as a way to fish in shallow waters where boats couldn’t go. Today, stilt fishing is more of a cultural attraction than a primary source of income for the fishermen. However, it still offers a glimpse into a traditional way of life and provides a memorable photo opportunity for visitors.

The best time to see them is in the early morning or late afternoon, when the light is best for photography.


DAY 02 - Galle to Yala

Whale watching in Sri Lanka offers an unforgettable marine adventure. The island’s southern coast, particularly Mirissa and Trincomalee, provides prime opportunities to spot majestic creatures like blue whales and spinner dolphins. Tourists flock to these locations, lured by the chance to witness these magnificent marine giants in their natural habitat, making it a must-do experience for nature enthusiasts and wildlife lovers.

According to historians, during his third trip to Sri Lanka, the Lord Buddha used this location to resolve a dispute between another 500 Arahath. The historical records state that King KawanTissa built the Stupa. This enormous stupa held the Buddha’s forehead bone relic.

In Tissamaharama (usually shortened to Tissa), eyes are automatically drawn upwards and outwards. Upwards to the tip of its huge, snowy-white dagoba and outwards, beyond the town’s confines, to nearby wildlife reserves crawling with creatures large and small. With its pretty lakeside location, Tissa is an ideal mellow base for the nearby Yala and Bundala National Parks.

One of the first and most thriving industries in ancient Sri Lanka was pottery. There existed a caste specifically for potters in Sri Lanka’s caste system of government. There were potters with skill and imagination everywhere in the nation. You won’t miss the pottery that was made in several of the settlements. You will go to a traditional pottery village and discover the various trade secrets associated with this art form. The most incredible will be creating your own pot with clay and conventional machinery. Remember to put your name on the pot you’re taking home

DAY 03 - Yala to Ella

Explore Yala National Park on a jeep safari. One of Sri Lanka’s most popular tourist destinations is this national park. Jeep Safaris are a big draw for both domestic and international visitors to the park. Elephants, spotted deer, barking deer, sloth bears, wild buffalo, and wild boar can all be found in the park. There are almost 120 different bird species in the park. The true prize, though, is expected to be seeing a Sri Lankan leopard, which is thought to be the tallest and densest animal on the planet.

In Sri Lanka’s Uva Province, there is a well-known archeological site called Buduruwagala. It is well-known for its enormous rock carvings, which are up to 51 feet tall and feature three standing Buddhas. These exquisitely carved statues, which are said to have originated in the ninth or tenth century, are a draw for tourists looking for insights into the local Buddhist culture.

Ella is a charming town located in the Uva Province of Sri Lanka. Nestled amidst lush green hills, it’s renowned for its picturesque landscapes, tea plantations, and the iconic Ella Rock. Visitors can enjoy stunning hikes, waterfalls, and a laid-back atmosphere in this idyllic corner of the Uva Province. And Ella well-known for the world’s most beautiful train ride also.

Things to do – Ella Rock hike / Nine Arch Bridge / Little Adam’s Peak / Flying Ravana Zip line.

DAY 04 - Ella to Kandy

The Ella to Kandy train ride is considered one of the most scenic train journeys in the world, and for good reason! As the train winds its way through the Central Highlands of Sri Lanka, you’ll be treated to breathtaking views of lush green tea plantations, misty mountains, cascading waterfalls, and charming villages. It’s a truly unforgettable experience that should be on the top of any Sri Lanka Trip.

The train journey from Kandy to Ella takes about 6-7 hours, although it can sometimes be longer due to delays. There are several different classes of travel available, from the basic 3rd class to the more comfortable 1st class observation carriage. The train ride is a great way to experience Sri Lankan life. You’ll meet friendly locals, be entertained by street vendors, and get a glimpse of the country’s beautiful countryside.

The final capital of the Sinhala kings was Kandy. Magnificent hills around the Kandy valley, making it the final bastion. Kandy now offers a great array of ancient buildings and artwork to its visitors. It has a variety of historic temple structures, handicraft and souvenir shops, and gem museums. The most significant of them is the Temple of Tooth Relic, which is home to the most revered Buddhist relic worldwide. Make a nighttime visit to the Temple. A visit to the viewpoint will allow you to get a bird’s-eye perspective of this fabled city

The Kandy Dalada Maligawa, also known as the Temple of the Sacred Tooth Relic, is a renowned Buddhist temple in Kandy, Sri Lanka. It houses a relic believed to be a tooth of Lord Buddha. The temple is an important pilgrimage site and a UNESCO World Heritage site, known for its cultural and religious significance.

Sri Dalada Maligawa is highly revered and significant to Buddhists worldwide. The building combines elements of the Dalada Mandira with the distinctive Kandyan architectural style. Intricate gold, silver, bronze, and ivory carvings embellish the temple.

An engaging and exotic hour of plays, drumming, and folk dancing. Sri Lanka boasts a rich past in terms of cultural pursuits. You could catch a peek of what was formerly used for blessings, healing, and amusement. The fire walk is the last but certainly not the least—it might be the most unforgettable of all. If the intense drumming inspires you to walk to the stage and join the artists, that’s not surprising.


DAY 05 - Transfer to Airport

Visiting a tea factory in Sri Lanka is a must-do for any tea lover or anyone who wants to experience the country’s rich history and culture. Sri Lanka is the world’s fourth-largest tea producer, and its lush hill country is home to some of the most beautiful tea plantations in the world. No matter which tea factory you choose to visit, you’re sure to have a memorable experience. Here are a few things you can expect to see and do on a typical tea factory tour – Watch the leaves being withered, rolled, fermented, and dried / Learn about the different grades of tea / Enjoy a tasting of different Ceylon teas.

Visit a Matale spice garden to observe the many spices that Sri Lanka is renowned for. Muslim traders controlled the Indian Ocean’s spice trade routes during the Middle Ages. Spices were more than just food flavorings, therefore they were highly prized. They were also utilized as food preservatives and medications. In ancient times, ceylon cinnamon was well worth its weight in gold. Visitors will be able to witness the cultivation and processing of various spices. Watch demonstrations of cooking as well..

The Pinnawala Elephant Orphanage is a sanctuary for orphaned and abandoned wild elephants in Sri Lanka.The Pinnawala Elephant Orphanage is a great place to visit and see these gentle giants up close.The orphanage was founded in 1975 and is now home to over 90 elephants, including many baby elephants. The orphanage provides care and protection for the elephants, as well as a breeding program to help increase the elephant population in Sri Lanka. Visitors to the orphanage can see the elephants being fed, bathed, and playing in the river.






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