Welcome to Leopard Sightings, Sri lanka

Leopard sightings will offer you one of the most amazing wildlife sites in Yala, Bundala & Lunugmavehera National Parks in Sri Lanka. Apart from wildlife Leopard Sightings team will give you the opportunity to explore the best of the archeological sites in and around hambantota such as Situlpawwa temple and many more. Leopard Sightings team is a well trained and experienced team with a high professional background to provide you the best quality of service that brings you up to the extreme pleasure during your holiday.

Bundala National Park

Bundala National Park is an internationally important wintering ground for migratory water birds in Sri Lanka. Bundala harbors 197 species of Birds, the highlight being the Greater Flamingo, which migrate in large flocks.

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Kataragama Pilgrimage City

Kataragama (Sinhala: කතරගම (katharagama),  Tamil: கதிர்காமம் (katirkāmam)) is a pilgrimage town sacred to Buddhist, Hindu, Muslim and indigenous Vedda people of Sri Lanka. People from South India also come there to worship.

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Lunugamwehera National Park

Lunugamvehera National Park in Sri Lanka was declared in 1995, with the intention of protecting the catchment area of the Lunugamvehera reservoir and wildlife of the area.

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Yala National Park Sri Lanka

Yala National Park is the most visited and second largest national park in Sri Lanka. The park consists of five blocks, two of which are now open to the public, and also adjoining parks. The blocks have individual names such as, Ruhuna National Park (block 1) and Kumana National Park or 'Yala East' for the adjoining area. It is situated in the southeast region of the country, and lies in Southern Province and Uva Province. The park covers 979 square kilometres (378 sq mi) and is located about 300 kilometres (190 mi) from Colombo. Yala was designated as a wildlife sanctuary in 1900, and, along with Wilpattu was one of the first two national parks in Sri Lanka, having been designated in 1938. The park is best known for its variety of wild animals. It is important for the conservation of Sri Lankan Elephants and aquatic birds.

There are six national parks and three wildlife sanctuaries in the vicinity of Yala. The park is situated in the dry semi-arid climatic region and rain is received mainly during the northeast monsoon. Yala hosts a variety of ecosystems ranging from moist monsoon forests to freshwater and marine wetlands. It is one of the 70 Important Bird Areas (IBAs) in Sri Lanka. Yala harbours 215 bird species including six endemic species of Sri Lanka. The number of mammals that has been recorded from the park is 44, and it has one of the highest leopard densities in the world. Tourists can reach the block one of Yala National Park in two ways. Common entrance is Palatupana entrance which is 22 K.M from Tissamaharama town. If someone needs to enter to Yala National Park from Kataragama town they can use the Katagamuwa entrance which is 13 K.M from Kataragama town.