Wild life and bird watching

Sri Lankan National Parks are extremely rich in bio diversity

Wild life and bird watching

Sri Lankan National Parks are extremely rich in bio diversity. Whilst Uda Walawe parklands remains as the best spot in Asia to view and study theAsian Elephant, the arid Yala National Park is identified as the site that has the highest concentration of leopards in the world. A freed Sri Lanka will declare open the captivating lakes of Wilpattu National Park in the West coast famed for sightings of leopard and the bird rich Yala Block Three(Kumana bird sanctuary), to the public shortly. Then there is uniqueSinharaja Rain Forest; a World Heritage site and a treasure trove for Botanists in addition to mist shrouded cool forests of the Peak Wilderness National Park. In all, for a landmass of a relatively small Island, Sri Lankas unspoiled nature is a jewel in its crown.

 

 

Traditionally Sri Lanka had fared well in the world Bird watching map and had been acknowledged time and again as a bird watchers paradise. The island boasts of over 450 species including the migrants arriving in the Island during the migratory season from October to April, out of which 27 are endemic to the Island. A greater part of the 27 species out of the endemic lot are found in the Sinharaja rain forest.

 

The seas around Sri Lanka are home for a variety of sea life from blue whales to rare leather back turtles. Whale and dolphin watching has become an attraction for visiting tourists lately.

 

As experts on birds of Sri Lanka, we consider that it is our duty to give you the best when it comes to planning bird watching/wild life/nature oriented tours to the Island.

 

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