Sri Lanka Guide
The manmade lake built in 1807 is the main body of water in the city of Kandy (which is located in central Sri Lanka).
The Lake has a depth of almost 60 feet, also with a perimeter of almost 2 miles. A wall that runs more than 2000 feet alongside the banks of the Kandy Lake known as the Walakulu Wall is a site that you cannot miss.
Most the tourist who visit Kandy are Muslims, this being one of the main reasons for so many mosques within a KM radius. There are also many Muslim shops around the area and also plenty of halal hotels both Jamaithul Ulama certified and Muslim owned hotels.
Yala National Park is among one of the oldest and best known of Sri Lanka's National Parks. Covering more than 1200 square kilometres, it is currently the largest of the protected areas in Sri Lanka. Yala National Park is home to multiple ecosystems, from a moist and dry monsoon forests, to sandy beaches; possessing a large number of exotic plant, as well as and a variety of animals species.
The Kumbukkan Oya in the north-east and the Menik Ganga to the west are at the centre of Yala's ecosystems. The two rivers flow through the Park, providing a source of water to animals throughout the year; regardless of the season.
Yala is a national park that plays a very significant role in conserving various flora and fauna of Sri Lanka. Yala (also known as Ruhunu National Park) is well recognized as one of the best parks in the Asia in which to observe and photograph unique animals, including leopards and elephants. The park covers an area of almost 100,000 Hectares and is divided into 5 blocks.
The park is a must-see for anyone interested in the wonderous beauty of the Sri Lankan ecosystem.