Tour Packages
Lankan Paradise - 8 Days
Sri Lankan Escape - 6 Days
Honeymoon in Sri Lanka - 7 Days
Myriad Beats Sri Lanka - 5 Days
A Sri Lankan Exotica - 5 Days

Sri Lanka Vacation Package Online - Lankan Paradise

Tour Details

 Durations : 7 Night / 8 Days
  • 2 Night Sigiriya
  • 1 Night Kandy
  • 1 Night Nuwara Eliya
  • 2 Night Bentota
  • 1 Night Colombo
An experience that you will never forget, this holiday package to the stunning island nation of Sri Lanka is a little like heaven on earth. You will see the best Sri Lanka has to offer, and glory in its many wonders, from the Temple of the Tooth Relic in Kandy to the beautiful and pristine beaches of Beruwala, the awesome Lion's Rock in Sigiriya to the Pinnawala Elephant Orphanage near Colombo, and much more.
 Tour Itinerary
Day 1:
Upon you arrival at the Colombo International Airport, you will be met by our representative, and transferred to Sigiriya. En-route, you will visit the Pinnawala Elephant Orphanage, which is home to about 60 elephants, out of which some are baby elephants found abandoned or orphaned in the wild. Upon your arrival at Sigiriya, you will climb the Lion Rock, a 5th century rock fortress built by King Kashyapa, and a World Heritage Site. It is a citadel of unusual beauty rising 200 metres from the scrub jungle. Here, you will also 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 are painted in earth pigments on plaster. Spend the night in the comfort of your hotel room.
Meals: Not Applicable
Day 2:
After breakfast today, you will visit Dambulla, and climb up to the temple, which was donated by King Walagambahu in the 1st century BC to Buddhist monks. Dambulla is a World Heritage Site and is the most impressive of Sri Lanka's cave temples. The maple of five caves with over 2000sq. metres of painted walls and the ceiling is the largest area of paintings found in the world. These caves contain over 150 images of the Buddha of which the largest is the colossal figure of the Buddha carved out of rock spanning 14 metres. Spend the night in the comfort of your hotel room.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 3:
Sigriya - Kandy
After breakfast today, you will be transferred to Kandy. Kandy was the last capital of the Sri Lankan Kings, and is a World Heritage Site. The name Kandy conjures visions of splendour and magnificence. Many of the legends, traditions and folklore are still lovingly kept alive. You will be driven around the Kandy Lake, built by the last Sinhala king Sri Wickrama Rajasinghe. You will also visit the Kandy town and Bazaar, the arts & crafts center, gem museum, as well as a lapidary. In the evening, you will visit the Temple of the Tooth Relic, and thereafter witness a cultural show featuring traditional Sri Lankan dancing. Spend the night in the comfort of your hotel room.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 4:
Kandy - Nuwara Eliya
After breakfast today, you will be transferred to Nuwara Eliya, and en-route, proceed on visit a tea plantation and a tea factory, where some of the best tea in the world is produced. You will be told all about the process of manufacturing tea. You can also see how tea is graded. On completion of the tour, you will proceed to Nuwara Eliya, which, because of its invigorating mountain climate and scenery, is Sri Lanka's most popular hill resort. Sri Lanka's highest mountain Pidurutalagala (8282 feet) is located here. Nuwara-Eliya also has one of the finest 18-hole golf courses in South Asia. Spend the night in the comfort of your hotel room
Meals: Breakfast
Day 5:
Nuwara Eliya - Beruwala
After breakfast today, you will be transferred to beautiful Beruwela, where you have the rest of the day at your leisure. Spend the night in the comfort of your hotel room.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 6:
After breakfast today, spend the day at your leisure. You can also take our our optional day excursion to Galle.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 7:
Beruwala - Colombo
After breakfast today, you will be transferred to Colombo. Upon your arrival, you will proceed for a city tour of Colombo, seeing such places as Pettah Bazaar, a Hindu and a Buddhist Temple, affluent residential areas, Colombo Museum, and the Bandaranaike Memorial International Conference Hall. Spend the night in the comfort of your hotel room.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 8:
After breakfast today, you will be transferred to the airport in time to board your flight back home.
Meals: Breakfast
 Package Price
Rs. 40,799/- *
USD 763.026/- *
EUR 583.295/- *
GBP 472.491/- *
For other location please contact OR Send Query
Quiet, chic and traditional, Colombo is a city of many wonders. Having been colonised by the British, the Dutch and the Portuguese, broken during long ethnic conflicts, the city shines with exceptional fervour despite its wounds. This humble port city gets its name from the classical term Kolon Pota, which simply means 'a port by the river Kelani'. The resident Sinhalese, however, believe that the name Colombo traces its origin to the Sinhalese word Kola Amba Thota, 'a lush harbour with mango trees'. While the tropical heat of summer might seem far-fetched from this island-paradise description, it is hard not to notice that history has a special place here. The colonial day railway system has not been altered, buildings have forgotten traces of Portuguese and Dutch styles, and the smiling locals are only too pleased to offer advice. Temples, monasteries and churches are prominent and a constant reminder of how seriously the city takes its diversity.

Choc-a-bloc with tuk tuks (auto rickshaws), towering buildings, white-washed houses, and the all-consuming stench of garbage as you walk across Galle Road, present-day Colombo is awash with colour. Give in to every temptation and the city is sure to stir your soul in ways that you never expected. Stroll along Pettah Market, miles away from the affluent world of Cinnamon Gardens, and haggle over merchandise. Wander into narrow alleyways at Galle Road, and devour steaming Egg Rotis and fresh Lemon Juice. Life in Sri Lanka embraces you with warmth that is indescribable.

Drive into the city and revel in the beauty of old heritage buildings that have lived to tell their story. The 17th century Dutch Museum that holds the last remaining artefacts of a golden era of trade on the island, the magnificent sculptures of the Sri Kailawasanathar Swami Devasthanam Temple which towers like a prism into the sky, and the bizarre red and blue hued Jami-Ul-Alfar Mosque in Pettah-legends stand proud and tall in the city. In the commercial heart, Colombo bubbles with a different kind of energy; couples chat over coffee at sidewalk cafes, families hurry through crowds into restaurants and fast food counters are working round the clock. Yet, somehow as night settles, the city maintains its distance, still recovering from the horrors of the civil war that left behind tragic memories of the dark.

A beehive of commotion, the city reverberates with a vibe that is unmatched; in resident neighbourhoods, children fly kites and enjoy a game of cricket. Colourful religious pageants and ceremonial festivity descend upon town during the Hindu Vel Festival in August. And you cannot help but dance with the crowds. When you are tired of the buzz, lounge on the beachfront while you sip on Nelli (gooseberry nectar) or a glass of Ceylon iced tea. Let the winds from the Indian Ocean gently lull you to sleep. A world of contradictions, Colombo is a city that is full of surprises. If you are looking for a holiday that seamlessly blends art, relaxation and pure fun, look no further than here.
Kandy is a living monument to long-lost royal might, a hill station that outstrips the expectations of a traveller or a history buff. Home to a Buddha's tooth relic, this city is unique. A World Heritage Site, it is one of Sri Lanka's most bewitching cities with ancient temples like Dalada Maligawa, Gadaladeniya Temple and Embekke Temple that sit by Kandy Lake and are surrounded by hills.

Kandy piques your curiosity. Why is Kandy Lake considered sacred if it was constructed by the last Kandyan ruler, Wickrama Rajasinha? If Buddha attained Nirvana in India, then how did his tooth end up in Dalada Maligawa? Seek out Kandyan legends to satiate your curiosity.

Once you've had your fill of legends, go hunting for gems, spices, antiques, ethnic dumbara mats and lacquer wood painting. Look over the antiques at Waruna Antiques, spilling over with ancient Sri Lankan beads, masks, statues and temple paintings.

Sri Lanka's numerous festivals have earned it a place in the Guinness Record. The fabled Perahera Festival is held every year, with the spotlight on Buddha's tooth relic. Celebration is in the air for 10 long days in June and August. If you are on a vacation here at the time, you are in for an unforgettable experience. Over a hundred gaily robed elephants along with stilt walkers, whip crackers, fire eaters, acrobats, torch bearers put up a grand show for the thousands of people who come to watch.

Moon-struck Kandy observes every Poya Day (Full Moon Day) as a public holiday. Many temples have the mystical moonstones at their entrance to ward off evil. It was in these ancient temples that humans were once sacrificed. Revisit history at the Kandy Garrison Cemetery to pay homage to the war heroes of World War II.

Kandy is a popular summer destination and caters to people with a wide range of interests, and wildlife is but one of the many things you can explore. Annai Wilundawa Wildlife Reserve, Ammaya Hills and Knuckles Mountain Range beckon you with endemic species like Pearson's Long-clawed Shrew, Purple-faced Leaf Monkey, Nolthenius' Long-tailed Climbing Mouse and Toque Macaque. You might also see Monitor Lizards, Rhino-horned Lizards, Sloth Bears, Water Buffaloes, Bear Monkeys, Bengal Tigers and Wild Boars.

Do not miss the procession of the elephants from Pinnawala Elephant's Orphanage to the nearby river for their daily bath. People stand up on the raised sidewalk to let the elephants pass for their bath. It is amusing to watch the elephants run eagerly for a bath. Just another one of the pleasant surprises that Kandy loves to throw your way!
Who would suspect coming face to face with England at the top of a hill while getting away from the smouldering heat of Sri Lanka below? Nuwara Eliya, discovered by Dr John Davy in the 19th century soon became a hill resort under Sir Edward Barnes. Though the British are long gone, time seems to have stood still at the City of Light. It escapes the hot weather Sri Lanka is known for at nearly 6560 ft above sea level.

The journey to the top if taken on the tracks will put you in a state of delight long before you reach Nuwara Eliya. Neatly trimmed tea bushes, stoic tea pickers who are mostly Indian Tamils, and pretty waterfalls are a few friendly sights that greet you. The chill and the bleak weather that takes over the hill when grey clouds gather overhead, the colonial mansions with rose gardens, and streets with English names: you know why it is called 'Little England'. The old Post Office and Victoria Park push the point further.

If you are famished, make a beeline to a restaurant and eat your fill of a soup of vegetables (vegetables are grown in many of the gardens in Nuwara Eliya), Egg Hoppers and may be some Sambol. If the cold is unexpected, hunt for some fleece sweaters at the markets. Wrap up your shopping in time for high tea, when you can taste a cup of tea grown in these plantations, the best in Sri Lanka. Call it a night early and rouse yourself at five in the morning. The Horton Plains await you.

The Horton Plains National Park is a mix of tropical trees and grasslands with a few interesting species prowling, perching and prancing around. If you are lucky, a Sambur Stag may greet you as you approach the plains. The World's End and Bakers Falls are the attractions on the plains.

Spend a quiet evening fishing or boating at Lake Gregory and don your finest clothes for dinner at The Hill Club which still retains the British way of doing things.

Smell the roses at the Hakgala Botanical Gardens and visit the temples where Sita was held and Hanuman rested. Discover the secrets of tea making at the Lambookellie Tea Estate or the Pedro Tea Estate.

In the summertime, Nuwara Eliya is the choice destination of Sri Lankans. It isn't just the refreshing cool air. The summer months see golf competitions at the 18-hole golf course, motor racing on its hills, and horse races that see a rather chic crowd who gather to root for their favourite horse.

Take a break from the crowds by taking off on a trek to Pidurutalagala which is Sri Lanka's highest peak. Celebrate the arduous trek with Masala Tea and Scones, a blend of two countries on one tray that you can find nowhere else but in Nuwara Eliya.
Have you always dreamed of being marooned on a fantasy island with nothing but endless white sands, pristine tropical wilderness and azure skies? Then Bentota is the place to be. South of Colombo, Sri Lanka's capital city, Bentota, is one of the best coastal spots in the world. Charming fishing villages, a rustic countryside and an elegant line of world class resorts, much of Bentota's history is forgotten.

Known to be an ancient city, Bentota traces its foundation to the heart of Indian mythology, dating back thousands of years. It is still popularly believed that the riverbank along the coastline was once ruled by a fearsome demon called Bern. Bentota is derived from two words that formed Bern (demon's name) and Tota (riverbank). Over the years, the Portuguese built a fort here, which eventually passed hands to the Dutch and the British.

The local populace, however, treasures the rich heritage sites like the 12th century Galapata Vihara and the Wanawasa Raja Maha Viharaya Buddhist temples, and a number of monasteries that in a strange way strikes a chord with the region's history. Sit back and enjoy the beauty of it all. Sinhalese and Buddhist gems are scattered all through the quaint corners in this emerald isle. So don’t miss out on taking a day tour to simply wander away from the beach and into quieter corners. You never know what you may find. River cruises along Bentota River are mesmerising. It is hard to believe that in earlier days, this very river was infested with crocodiles and was famous for its oysters. The oysters and crocodiles are no more today, but its rich underwater reef life has managed to attract hordes of adventure lovers who simply can't get enough of the sea. Dive into the depths of Canoe Rock and prance all afternoon with dazzling Butterflyfish and Porcupinefish. While away the late afternoon in the shade of the jungle as you ruffle through the woods on an elephant back at Yale National Park and picnic near gushing waterfalls or take a long stroll in the Brief Gardens.

Wander around town and indulge in all that the coast has to offer; dine alfresco, and unwind with a sparkling glass of frothing toddy in warm earthen pots, tuck in fresh seafood delights straight off the grill, and waltz to the whistling winds in the evening as the sun sets. Bentota is sure to leave you intoxicated with life, love and longing.
Sigiriya, also known as Lion's Rock, is an ancient 5th century rock fortress that along with the ruins of a castle is situated in central Matale District of Sri Lanka. An extremely popular destination for both tourists and locals, it is also famous for its ancient paintings that are very similar to the paintings of the Ajanta Caves of Maharashtra, India, as well as its water gardens, and its Mirror Wall. It is one of the seven World Heritage Sites of Sri Lanka.
 Package Inclusion
  • Return Economy-class airfare
  • Current applicable airport taxes
  • 2 nights' accommodation in Sigriya
  • 1 night's accommodation in Kandy
  • 1 night's accommodation in Nuwara Eliya
  • 2 nights' accommodation in Beruwala
  • 1 night's accommodation in Colombo
  • Daily breakfast
  • Visit to Pinnawala Elephant Orphanage
  • Visit to the world-renowned frescoes of the 'Heavenly Maidens' of Sigiriya
  • City tour of Kandy
  • Visit to the Temple of Tooth Relic in Kandy
  • Visit to a tea plantation & a tea factory
  • City tour of Colombo
  • Return airport transfers
  • All prices quoted per person on twin sharing basis in Indian Rupees. Rates are applicable for a minimum of two (2) persons travelling at one time. Rates valid for Indian Nationals only
  • Rates subject to change without notice depending on currency fluctuation.
  • Rates are based on Standard category of rooms.
  • Rates not valid during conventions and special events.
  • In case carrier is Air Asia, package price does not include charges for checked baggage and meals.

Destination Information

The Democratic, Socialist & Republican Srilanka is a country off the southern coast of the Indian subcontinent. It is an island surrounded by the Indian Ocean, the Gulf of Mannar and the Palk Strait, and lies in the vicinity of India and the Maldives. It is part of South Asia. Sri Lanka is a strategic naval link between West Asia and South East Asia. Sri Lanka has also been a center of the Buddhist religion and culture from ancient times and is one of the few remaining abodes of Buddhism in South Asia along with Ladakh, Bhutan and the Chittagong hill tracts. The Sinhalese community forms the majority of the population; Tamils, who are concentrated in the north and east of the island, form the largest ethnic minority. Other communities include Moors, Burghers, Kaffirs, Malays and the aboriginal Vedda people.

Sri Lanka is a republic and a unitary state, which is governed by a semi-presidential system with its official seat of government in Sri Jayawardenapura-Kotte, the capital. The country is famous for the production and export of tea, coffee, coconuts, rubber and cinnamon, the last of which is native to the country. The natural beauty of Sri Lanka has led to the title The Pearl of the Indian Ocean. The island is laden with lush tropical forests, white beaches and diverse landscapes with rich biodiversity. The country lays claim to a long and colorful history of over three thousand years, having one of the longest documented histories in the world. Sri Lanka's rich culture can be attributed to the many different communities on the island.

Sri Lanka is a multi-religious society. Though Buddhism is the major religion, other religions such as Hinduism, Christianity and Islam are also followed.
About 70% of the population follows Buddhism. Buddhism came to Sri Lanka from India during the reign of Ashoka in third century BC and played a significant role in the establishment of Sinhalese kingdoms since the early times. Buddhism was regarded the highest ethical and philosophical expression of Sinhalese culture and civilization.

Tamils in Srilanka who ethnically belong to South India where Hinduism was predominantly practiced. Around the fifth and the sixth century A.D., the Chola dynasty of South India usurped the throne of the Sinhalese Kingdom and conquered the island, leading to the considerable number of immigrants from South India into the northern Sri Lanka. Thus Hinduism was introduced in Sri Lanka and during the reign of Tamil kings, Hindu shrines were widely constructed. Major Hindu Gods that are worshipped in Sri Lanka are Vishnu, Shiva, Kali, Ganesha and Skanda.

Muslims comprise nearly 7% of Sri Lanka's population. In ancient times Arab traders from the Middle East visited the southern part of Sri Lanka for their business and later settled in the island. The Muslim community in Sri Lanka attained dominant growth by 10th century A.D.

Christianity first came to Sri Lanka upon the arrival of the Portuguese in the s16th century. There were an increasing number of both Sinhalese and Tamils converting to Roman Catholicism.. Later on due to the nationalism movement among the Sinhalese who held sway the political power; Christianity in Sri Lanka was somewhat restricted.

Sri Lankan society is dominantly marked by the caste system. Caste system in Srilanka is based on the theory that every person is born into a particular group, which defines his or her fixed position within society for lifetime. Purity is one of the most basic concepts of caste system. The person in each caste must preserve their purity by avoiding the contact with the persons of lower purity. In Sri Lanka, there are two caste systems, one for the Sinhalese and the other for the Tamils. For the Sinhalese, although Buddhism discourages the distinction based on caste, it still exists but is not based on the concept of purity but on the basis of hereditary roles and functions. For the Tamils, Hinduism is a perpetuated influence on social division among themselves.

Sri Lanka's classical architecture, sculpture and painting are predominantly Buddhist. Stupas sprinkle the countryside, and there are several extravagantly large Buddha's sculptures, notably at Aukana and Buduruvagala. Anuradhapura and Polonnaruwa have the most impressive archaelogical legacy, but Kandy is the most thriving cultural centre today. Colonial remnants include Dutch forts, canal and churches and British residences, clubs and courthouses. Galle is the finest colonial city on the island.

Woodcarving, weaving, pottery and metalwork are all highly developed crafts, and Sri Lanka is especially renowned for its gems. Ambalangoda is the best place to see Sri Lankan masks; Ratnapura is the centre of Sri Lanka's gem trade.

Sinhalese dancing is similar to Indian dance but relies on acrobatics, nimbleness and symbolism to unfold its narratives. Kandy is a good place to see 'up-country dancing', but Colombo or Ambalangoda are the places to witness the ritualistic exorcism of 'devil dancing'. Folk theatre combines dance, masked drama, and drumming and exorcism rituals in vivid recreations of Sri Lankan folklore.

Sri Lanka has no marked seasons. A special feature is that the hot and humid lowlands and the salubrious hill country are separated by a few hours motoring.

Average mean temperature along the coast is 26.7 C (80 F) and 19.7 C (66.50 F) in the hill country. In Colombo, the commercial capital, situated on the west coast, the temperature varies from 26.4 C (79.5 F) to 27.8 C (82.12 F). Relative Humidity varies from 70% during the day to 90% at night. In the lowlands the climate is typically tropical with an average temperature of 27ºC in Colombo. In the higher elevations it can be quite cool with temperatures going down to 16ºC at an altitude of nearly 2,000 meters. Bright, sunny warm days are the rule and are common even during the height of the monsoon - climatically Sri Lanka has no off-season. The southwest monsoon brings rain mainly from May to July to the western, southern and central regions of the island, while the northeast monsoon rains occur in the northern and eastern regions in December and January.

Rainfall pattern of the country is influenced by Monsoon winds from the Indian Ocean and Bay of Bengal. The "wet zone" and some of the windward slopes of the central highlands receive up to 2,500 millimeters (98.4 in) of rain each month, but the leeward slopes in the east and northeast receive little rain. Most of the east, southeast, and northern parts of the country comprise the "dry zone", which receives between 1,200 mm (47 in) and 1,900 mm (75 in) of rain annually. The arid northwest and southeast coasts receive the least amount of rain at 800 mm (31 in) to 1,200 mm (47 in) per year. Periodic squalls occur and sometimes tropical cyclones bring overcast skies and rains to the southwest, northeast, and eastern parts of the island. Humidity is typically higher in the southwest and mountainous areas and depends on the seasonal patterns of rainfall.

Sri Lanka is blessed with abundant rainfall. The southwest monsoon brings rain mainly from May to July to the western, southern and central regions of the island, while the northeast monsoon causes rains in the northern and eastern regions in December and January.

Language is one of the most important elements representing the national identity. In Sri Lanka, national language issue seems very influential in both cultural and political sphere; it was the major bone of contention between the Sinhalese and the Tamils.
The two major ones widely used are, however, Sinhala language spoken by the Sinhalese majority and Tamil language used by the Tamils. Although, Sinhala and Tamil are languages from different source, both share some common characteristics and obviously have influence on each other's linguistic evolution as well.
For Sinhala language whose origins have been very discussable is widely accepted that it is ultimately derived from Indo-Aryan speech which is in turn divided into two phases of evolution: an old Indo-Aryan speech (C.2000-800 B.C.) represented by Sanskrit language used in central India and a middle Indo-Aryan speech (C.800 B.C-400 A.D.) represented by Pali, the language of Buddhist scripture. With a science of comparative linguistics, Sinhala language shares a common parent language with Greek, Latin, German, English, French Persian, Russian, and Hindi in the distant past. In the evolving phases, they have been derived from each other and ultimately became distinct languages.
The Tamil language belongs to Dravidian family mostly spoken in the South Indian states. Tamil language played a key role in trades and business along the Indian coasts as well as Sri Lankan coasts as it was a main language used in commercial communication at that time. Even Arab traders from the Middle East had adopted the Tamil language as their speech when they had to contact with the Tamils in the region. Ironically, Sinhala language has 400 loan words from Tamil language, indicating the influence of both languages that has on one another.

The Tamils who resided elsewhere other than in Jaffna were discriminate against; all public servants were required to have proficiency in the Sinhala language within three years, or they would be penalized and lose their jobs. They were also discriminated against in political, educational and professional opportunity. Language issue led thus to the religio-ethno-nationalism as well as the communal riots in the country.

Rice and curry, boiled rice with curried vegetable, shaped with spices is the typical Sri Lankan food. It can be served as lunch and dinner or sometimes as breakfast as well. Sri Lankan curries are usually hot and spicy, but demands for softening its taste can be done to cater tourists' palates, especially the Westerners'.
Sri Lanka endows various regional foods of which many are influenced by the Portuguese, the Dutch, the Malays, the Arabs, and the South Indians who have left their culinary characteristic. Sri Lankan rice and curry usually includes a variety of small curry dishes made of vegetable, meat, and fish. Chicken and fish is very popular meat used in curries, but beef and mutton are also available. In a meal, it must have an accompaniment such as parripu (red lentil dhal), mulling (ripped green leaves with spices, lightly stir- fried), and sambol (a mixture of grated coconut, chilly, and spice).
Other unique specialties of Sri Lanka include hoppers usually served for breakfast or snack. It is a kind of flat pancake with crispy edges and soft middle whereupon fried egg or sweetened scraped coconut is added to make them more delicious.
When it comes to desserts, Sri Lankan cuisine offers a wide variety of them to choose from. Kevum or oil cake spiced flour and treacle and cashew nut fudge. Kiribath is a made of rice cooked in coconut milk, usually eaten with sambol; this kind of dessert is usually served on ceremonial occasions such as wedding. Wattalappam, a Malay-origin-dessert, is an egg pudding. Curd and honey known as kiri peni is also good; curd is yogurt from buffalo milk, very tasty.
Fruits are also abounding in Sri Lanka owing to its sub-tropical climate. Mangoes, papayas, bananas, jackfruits, durians, rambutans, mangosteens, to name just a few can be found everywhere in local markets according to seasons.
An average Sri Lankan meal always consist of leaves and dry fish, and several vegetable curries. There are special food and sweets made at festivals. Most of the Sri Lankan food does not use artificial flavors and preserve the health value of the meal.

Tourism is one of the main industries in Sri Lanka. Major tourist attractions are focused around the island's famous beaches located in the southern and eastern parts of the country, ancient heritage sites located in the interior of the country and lush green resorts located in the mountainous regions of the country. A large majority of tourists come from the United States, the Kingdom, Canada, Australia, Germany, France, Maldives, Japan, The People's Republic of China, and India.

Now we are going to focus upon some top destinations in Srilanka. Where visitors need to visit for once in life, like: Kandy, Negombo, Hikkaduwa, Dam bulla, Galle and many more.

Apart of them some more places are:
• Gal Oya Valley North – East Sanctuary & South - East sanctuary
• Galoya National Park (An Ecological destination)
• Somawathiya National Park
• Wasgamuwa national park etc all around the territory.

Rather them some more attractions which makes the country more attractive than every part of the world is top 6 places that located inside the country. They are:
1. The Grandeur of Anuradhapura
2. The Wander & Beauty of Singiriya
3. The Majesty of Kaudy.
4. The Beaches
5. Parks & Sanctuaries.
6. Elephant Orphanage.
Tourists often visit above all these destination but Sri Lanka’s many beaches are historical places of Colombo which is considered as the "Commercial capital of Sri Lanka" though it attracts many tourists from Asian region to visit for businesses. National parks in Sri Lanka are also popular visitor attractions. Tourists are also attracted to Sri Lanka by its natural beauty.

Above details are prescribes as a pleasuring and attractive documents by our side. Hope we can able to make our customers satisfied through our online process and makes our customer feel happy with the journey of: THE LANDLOCATED SRILANKA

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Cost and Dates

Package Type: Price Per Person on Twin Sharing
Rs. 40,799/- *
USD 763.026/- *
EUR 583.295/- *
GBP 472.491/- *
Validity: Valid from 01 May, 2012 to 31 October 2012
(For other location please contact OR Send Query)

Hotel Details

Star Category:
City: Colombo
Conveniently located in the busy metropolis Colombo the commercial capital of Sri Lanka and provides easy access to World Trade Centre, government offices, banks, airline offices and shopping malls. The 2-roomed hotel is 35 kms from the international airport and offers a warm welcome to businessmen tourist and itinerant traveler.
Grand Oriental Hotel Colombo consists of 102 rooms. The hotel comprises of Standard, Deluxe and Suites. The rooms are furnished with mini bars, telephones with IDD facilities, modems for your computer and TV with local and international movie channels. The Suites consists of a double bedroom and luxurious toilet, private dining room and living room. The Suites are elegantly decorated with colonial style furniture and special custom made light fittings.
The hotel has a Harbour Room, a Srilankan Restaurant, Tap Bar, Tiffen Hut and a Blue Leopard Night Club
Services and Facilities:
The hotel provides broadband facilities available in rooms, business center & banquet halls. It also has a 24-hour front desk, travel counter, laundry facilities, toom service, florist and a doctor on call.
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