+94 772 335051 Jeep Safaris in Yala National Park - Yala Safari Jeeps – Hotels in Yala National Park – Safari Jeep Tours in Yala
What is the best time to visit Yala National Park
What is the best time to visit Yala National Park
What is the best time to visit Yala National Park
What is the best time to visit Yala National Park
What is the best time to visit Yala National Park

Frequently Asked Questions about Yala National Park

What is the best time to go to Yala National Park?

If you are willing to visit Yala National Park, the best time to visit Yala National Park is from January to the end of August and from November and end of December where the water levels of the park becomes quite low because of that most of the wild animals can be seen around the main waterholes.

May and June - It’s the dry season to the park and there are less tourists. You will be able to observer wildlife in peace.

July and August - Still the dry season to the park and sightings are very good but the park is crowded during to European summer holiday.

September and October - The whole September Park remains closed for rejuvenation up to 15th October the last two weeks of October is very good to visit just before the rains.

November - Less crowd and good sightings but there is a chance of rain.

December to March - Most crowded time of the year but the sightings are very good. There are chance of rain in first two weeks of December.

April - Very good for sightings but you should avoid the Sinhala new year period.

North East monsoon starts from November to February and you can find most of migratory birds this time.

What is the opening hours Yala National Park?

Jeeps are allowed to enter Yala National Park two times a day; at 6 AM in the morning and 2 PM in the afternoon. According to the rangers, there is no perfect timeframe to choose from. A Yala tour takes about 4 hours.

How to get to Yala National Park?

Best way to travel is by a privately hired vehicle

  • From Colombo/Colombo Air Port - 5 - 6 hrs
  • From Galle/Mirissa/Tangalle - 2 - 4 hrs
  • From Ella - 2 hrs

What is the nearest town from Yala National Park?


What is the distance to nearest town from Yala National Park?


What is the mode of Game Drive ?

By Jeep

Approximate drive time from Colombo to Yala National Park ?

5 - 6 hours

Is it worth to visit Yala National Park?

Yala with all its flora and fauna is a unique experience and one of the must-sees of Sri Lanka. The park is worth visiting at all times of the year, however, planning your visit during peak season (December to April) is recommended.

How to book a safari in Yala National Park?

Yala National Park is one of the main National Parks in Sri Lanka. It is teeming with wildlife and fauna. Yala National Park is the second largest National Park in Sri Lanka.It is located in the southeastern side of Sri Lanka.

It is bordered by the sea on two sides and surrounded by the local villages in the landside. Yala was declared as a national park in 1939 and it occupies around 1000 square Kilometers. Yala National Park is divided into five blocks and only two of them are open to the public. The blocks that people visit are block 1 and block 5.

If you are looking to book a safari in Yala National Park it is always better to pre book your Yala Safari jeep and the Safari Jeep service is provided by private service provided. April, August & December are the months where the local crowd mostly gather in the Yala National Park so it is recommended that you pre book your safari jeep in Yala National Park. This helps you to be picked up directly from your Hotel and the drop off also will be at your hotel.

When you book a safari in Yala National Park you have an opportunity of selecting your safari ride time which is as Morning Safari ride, Afternoon Safari Ride and Full day safari ride. The morning safari spans from 6.00 am to 10.00 am .The afternoon safari spans from 3.00 pm to 6.00 pm and the full day safari spans from 6.00 am to 6.00 pm

When you book a safari in Yala National Park we recommend you book with following service providers

Yala Jeep Safari Bookings

These service providers provides you with tailormade Yala Safaris in Yala National Park and offers half a day safari and full day safari. These safaris are designed to make your experience the real spirit of Yala National Park. These service providers have Knowledgeable and disciplined drivers that will arrange everything from the moment they pick you up with no additional charge. They will purchase tickets behalf of you and you will get a tracker from Wildlife Department and your meals also. You will have a hassle free safari in Yala National Park. This is one among the many reasons to pre book your safari with us.

Do you need a guide when visiting Yala National Park?

Indeed you need a guide for your safari tour in Yala National Park. A guide is very useful to spot animals, pick the best route, and explain how the circle of life works within the park. This gives you a better understanding of the animal’s behavior, and you can ask questions throughout the safari.

What are the animals that I can expect to see in Yala National Park?

Yala National Park is most popular because of its high leopard density and it is a world record. Other than that there is an elephant population around 250-300. Apart from them there are Sloth Bear, Sambar Deer, Spotted Deer, Mouse Deer, Rusty spotted cat and rich birdlife. The prize of the safari tour in Yala National Park is spotting the apex predator the king of the jungle the “Elusive Leopard”.

What kind of weather can I expect in Yala National Park?

Yala National Park is in the dry zone of Sri Lanka and climate is regularly hot and occasionally humid. The temperature is between Min 20°C / 68°F and Max 33°C / 91°F.

What is the rainy season in Yala National Park?

Most of the rain comes to Yala National Park between mid-October to late December and it’s the northeastern monsoon to the park.

What is the ecological diversity of Yala National Park?

Yala National Park has a diverse ecology and landscape. The park consist of shrub jungle to riverine forests, moist and dry monsoon forest, thorn forests, open plains and grasslands, water wetlands and sand dunes.

What should a guest bring during the safari in Yala National Park?

You should bring effective sunscreen, a hat and shades to avoid sunrays. Other than that you can bring a mosquito repellent. It will be good if you could wear some khaki color clothes during your safari and avoid wearing bright color clothes.

Can a guest bring camera equipment’s for the safari ride?

Yes if you have camera equipment’s that you are familiar you can bring them along the safari in order to take pictures. Other than that it’s good to carry a binocular because you have to spot wildlife from a distance. Make sure your binocular has a good zooming.

Map of Yala National Park

Below is the map of Yala National Park for your convenience

Yala National Park

Yala National Park contact number

Below mentioned is the Yala National Park contact number +94 47 3489297.

Best Hotels to stay at your visit to Yala National Park

Yala National Park is situated in south eastern tip of Sri Lanka and it is famous for diverse wildlife and much loved Sri Lanka’s big three the apex predator the Leopard, the Elephant and the Sloth Bear. When you visit Yala National Park it’s better to book a accommodation in advance because it helps you to explore the Yala with ease in mind. The accommodation options are wide ranging from simple home stay guesthouses to luxury safari lodges.

Wild Coast Tented Lodge – “Glamping” doesn’t quite cut it when trying to describe Wild Coast Lodge. This is an ultra-luxurious, romantic safari experience, where the “tents” include teak floors, four-poster beds and handmade copper bathtubs. The entire hotel – from the classy bar to the snug library and TV room – has been built to blend into the landscape, a divine intersection of forest and ocean, where elephants, leopards and monkeys roam.

Cinnamon Wild Yala – The chalets at Cinnamon Wild Yala offer either beach or jungle panoramas from their wide, private verandas – but you’ll probably be torn between this view and the one from the treetop bar. If you want an extra-special dining experience, book dinner by the lake, watching out for the resident crocodiles (staff will escort you) before ending the evening on an infrared night drive, where you might spot leopards on the prowl.

Safari Lodge Yala – Sitting between Yala National Park and the holy town of Kataragama, Safari Lodge Yala is close to shops and restaurants, unlike many of the remote lodges around these parts, while still providing easy access to the most popular wildlife spot in Sri Lanka. Peacocks and other critters wander around the cobblestone paths and between the freestanding bungalows (which are great for families and small groups) – don’t forget to pick up a pre-packed breakfast if you’re heading out for an early-morning safari.

Jetwing Yala – One of the larger luxury Yala resorts, Jetwing Yala backs onto a prime stretch of rugged beach; time it right to watch turtles hatch (five of the main marine species make landfall on Sri Lanka’s south coast between April and July to lay their brood), or enjoy a bonfire-lit dinner on the sands. If rattling around in a safari jeep all day has left your bum bruised or shoulders shuddering, you’ll find numerous cures back at the hotel – take your pick from Balinese massages, a dip in the 75-metre-long (246ft) pool or a strong, cold cocktail.

Uga Chena Huts – Guests at Uga Chena Huts, another of Yala’s luxury-camping-like retreats, can enjoy morning and evening safaris every day of their stay, at no extra cost. But if that doesn’t convince you to splash out, perhaps the opulent digs will. The 14 huge thatch-roofed cabins sprawl out over 7 acres (2ha) of land, flanked by wildlife-packed Yala National Park and the crashing Indian Ocean. Every room has a private plunge pool, so if it’s seclusion you’re after, this is it.

EKHO Safari Tissa – With Yala National Park to the east, Bundala National Park to the west and a rugged coastline to the south, EKHO Safari Tissa is a fine launchpad for outdoor adventures and animal enthusiasts. Cosy earth-toned rooms overlook the sparkling pool, beyond which lie Tissa Lake and a verdant wildlife sanctuary. Take a wander around Tissa town to find an array of restaurants (try Chef Lady for top-notch seafood) and intricate Buddhist temples.

Where is the Yala National Park situated?

Yala National Park is situated in the south-eastern corner of Sri Lanka. It is the second largest National Park in Sri Lanka.It is the most preferred National Park in Sri Lanka by local and foreign visitors both. Yala National Park is famous for its great diversity of animals and birdlife. Other than that it has biggest density of Leopards and it’s a well-known place in world to spot Leopards. The habitats found in the park are wide-ranging, from freshwater lakes to beaches, rocky outcrops to green plains and jungle. Yala National Park covers around 979 square kilometers and located about 300 Kilometers from Colombo.

What are the main entry points of Yala National Park?

There are four main entry points to Yala National Park and they are Palatupana and Katagamuwa and two other entrance are from Galge & Yala west gate on Buttala - Kataragama road. The Palatupana and Katagamuwa entrances are leading to Block 01 and Block 02. The Yala Block 01 and Block 02 remains as the most visited parts of the Yala National Park. The Galge and Buttala- Kataragama entrances leads to Yala Block 03 and Block 05. These two entrances leads where there is less crowd in Yala National Park. Most of the Leopard sightings are made in this blocks due to less congestion.

What kind of animals to see in Yala National Park?

Yala National Park is an ideal place to observe the “Big Four” of Sri Lanka. Those are the Elephants, the Sloth Bear, the elusive Leopard and the Wild Buffalo. There are herds of elephants ,deer, monkeys, buffaloes, large variants of birds and of course the crocodiles both mugger and saltwater crocodile and there are many more wildlife.The roaming elephant herds can be easily seen during the dry season in Yala National Park. There are small scale reservoirs like Butuwe and Mahaseelawa while Uraniya is best known for its aquatic Aquafina. The Black sloth bear is more difficult to spot as it is more solitary animal with nocturnal habitat.

Can you see Leopards in Yala National Park?

Yala National Park is the second largest National Park in Sri Lanka.It is located in the southeastern side of Sri Lanka.

It is bordered by the sea on two sides and surrounded by the local villages in the landside. Yala was declared as a national park in 1939 and it occupies around 1000 square Kilometers. Yala National Park is divided into five blocks and only two of them are open to the public. The blocks that people visit are block 1 and block 5.

The parks vegetation is consisted mainly with forests, shrubs, grasslands and lagoons. There are around 44 mammal species and 215 bird species within the Yala National Park. The Yala National Park is most popular because of its high density of Leopards. It is believed to be the highest density of the world. The Leopards of Yala National Park is the Apex predator in the park. There are no natural predators for Leopards in Yala National Park so it is a common view that they silently move across the Yala National Park for their next prey. They are less nocturnal because they are in the top of the food chain and can be seen on top of trees and near waterholes during the day.

The Sri Lankan Leopard (Panthera pardus kotiya) is a Leopard subspecies native to Sri Lanka. The Sri Lankan Leopard has been listed as vulnerable on the IUCN. The Leopard density of Yala National Park is considered around 60-70. The Leopards of Yala National Park is the apex predator and “King of the jungle”.

Is Yala National Park a good bird watching site ?

Yala National Park is situated 260km to south east of Colombo. It covers an area of 378 sq miles. Yala National Park has a dry climate most of the year round. Yala National Park can be reached from several destinations. These include Colombo via Thanamalvila and Thissamaharama to Yala block 01, From Kandy via Nuwara Eliya to Thissamaharama to Yala block 01, Galle via Thissamaharama Yala block 01, Arugambay via Buttala, Kataragama to Yala.

If you are a keen birdwatcher Yala National Park is the best place to observe the birds in their natural habitat.Yala National Parks vegetation consists of scrubs, forests, lakes and lagoons. Yala National Park is divided into five blocks and only two of them are open to the public. The blocks that people visit are block 1 and block 5.Yala National Park is the one of the most visited national parks in the country.

Yala National park is known to have around 70 most important areas that are filled with birds. There are around 215 bird species and six of them are endemic to Sri Lanka. This consist Sri Lanka grey hornbill, Sri Lanka jungle fowl, Sri Lanka wood pigeon, Crimson fronted barbet, Black capped bul bul & Brown capped babbler. Other than that there are migrant birds which come to Sri Lanka when there is winter.

Below mentioned is the Full list of Birds that can be seen in Yala National Park

Sri Lanka Grey Hornbill | Sri Lanka Junglefowl | Sri Lanka Wood Pigeon | Crimson fronted Barbet | Brown Capped Babbler | Garganey | Grey Heron | Tringa | Charadrius | Spot billed Pelican | Lesser Flamingo | Pelicans | Eurasian Curlew | Whimbrel | Yellow wattled Lapwing | Red wattled Lapwing | Barred Buttonquail | Indian Peafowl | Black winged Stilt | Orange breasted Green Pigeon | Old world Oriole | Megalaimidae | Old World Flycatcher | Northern Pintail | Ruddy Turnstone | Great White Pelican | Eurasian Spoonbill | Painted Stork | Black headed Ibis | Asian Paradise Flycatcher | Godwit | Hornbill | Asian Openbill | Purple Heron | Black crested Bulbul | Lesser Whistling Duck | Little Cormorant | Indian Cormorant | Lesser Adjutant | Nycticorax | Egret | Purple Swamphen | Oriental Darter | Black necked Stork | Great Stone Curlew | Rock Pigeon | Black Stork | Greater Flamingo | Crested Serpent Eagle | White bellied Sea Eagle | White winged Tern

Raptor Birds of Yala National Park

Yala National Park, an ecological gem in Sri Lanka, not only enchants visitors with its diverse wildlife but also captivates bird enthusiasts with its impressive population of raptor birds. Embarking on a Yala Safari unveils a thrilling opportunity to witness these majestic predators in their natural habitat.

Yala's varied landscapes, ranging from scrublands to dense forests, create an ideal setting for a thriving raptor population. The park is home to several species of eagles, hawks, kites, and falcons, making it a haven for those eager to witness the prowess of these airborne predators. The open-top yala safari vehicles provide an unobstructed view, ensuring that every soaring silhouette and hunting maneuver can be observed with awe.

Among the notable raptors in Yala National Park, the White-bellied Sea Eagle stands out with its striking appearance and impressive wingspan. The Crested Serpent Eagle, known for its distinctive call and agile flight, is another captivating species that often graces the skies of Yala. Additionally, the Grey-headed Fish Eagle, with its unique hunting techniques, adds to the allure of raptor watching in the park.

Timing is crucial when it comes to raptor watching in Yala. Early morning and late afternoon yala safari offer optimal conditions for spotting these birds of prey. During these hours, raptors are more active, either hunting for prey or soaring in search of thermal currents. A patient and observant safari experience increases the likelihood of witnessing impressive aerial displays.

The presence of a healthy raptor population in Yala National Park is indicative of the park's ecological balance. Raptors play a vital role in controlling prey populations, contributing to the overall health of the ecosystem. Conservation efforts within the park ensure the protection of these majestic birds and their habitats.

For enthusiasts eager to make the most of their Yala Safari focused on raptor watching, bringing binoculars is a must. The ability to zoom in on distant birds enhances the overall experience. Additionally, a knowledgeable safari guide can provide insights into the behavior and habits of raptor species, enhancing the appreciation of these magnificent birds.

Embarking on a Yala Safari for raptor bird watching promises an enthralling adventure through the skies of Yala National Park. The sheer diversity of raptor species and their awe-inspiring aerial displays make this experience a highlight for nature enthusiasts. With the wind in your hair and the call of eagles echoing, a Yala Safari unveils the captivating world of raptor birds in all its wild splendor."

Yala National Park
Yala National Park
Yala National Park
Yala National Park

Witnessing the mating habits of Leopards in Yala National Park while on Yala Safari

Yala National Park stands as a beacon of biodiversity, a sanctuary where nature's wonders unfold in captivating scenes. Among its inhabitants, the elusive leopard prowls with an aura of mystery, its mating rituals veiled in secrecy. Embarking on a Yala safari unveils a realm where the dance of life takes center stage, offering glimpses into the intricate tapestry of leopard courtship.

Yala's leopard population is renowned for its density and diversity, making it a prime location for studying their behavior. Amidst the sprawling landscapes of scrub jungles, rocky outcrops, and lush forests, leopards navigate their territories with stealth and grace. Yet, it is during the mating season that these solitary creatures reveal a different facet of their existence.

Timing the Courtship

: Leopard mating in Yala is not bound by fixed seasons but rather influenced by various factors such as prey availability and territorial dynamics. However, observations indicate a higher frequency of mating encounters during certain periods while you are in Yala Safari, often coinciding with the onset of the dry season when resources are scarce, and territories are fiercely contested.

The Courtship Ritual

: A Yala safari may offer fortunate visitors a rare glimpse into the courtship rituals of leopards. Males traverse their domains, marking territory with scent and vocalizations, signaling their presence to potential mates. Females respond with subtle cues, engaging in flirtatious behavior such as scent marking and vocalizations of their own.

The Mating Dance

: Once courtship is initiated, the mating dance unfolds with a blend of elegance and intensity. Male leopards engage in elaborate displays of dominance, often engaging in mock fights to assert their prowess. Meanwhile, females assess potential suitors, evaluating their strength and fitness through these displays. If you are fortunate you can witness these behaviors while you are engaging in Yala Safari.

The Role of Territory

: Territorial dynamics play a crucial role in leopard mating habits. Yala's vast expanse offers ample space for territorial disputes, where males vie for dominance and access to females. Successful mating often occurs within the boundaries of dominant males' territories, highlighting the importance of securing prime hunting grounds and breeding rights.

The Legacy of Mating

: Following successful mating, female leopards retreat to secluded dens to give birth, ensuring the safety of their offspring. The cycle of life continues as Yala's leopard population thrives, each new generation inheriting the legacy of their predecessors. This process allows future generations who visit Yala national park in Yala Safari to witness the Leopards."

A Yala safari transcends mere sightseeing, offering a profound connection to the intricate web of life that unfolds within its borders. Through the lens of leopard mating habits, visitors gain insights into the complexities of nature's design, where survival and reproduction intertwine in a delicate balance. As the sun sets over Yala National Park, the enigmatic dance of leopards continues, a timeless spectacle that captivates all who bear witness to its majesty.

yala safari
yala safari
yala safari
yala safari

Leopard Watching in Yala National Park

Yala National Park is the second largest national park in Sri Lanka. Yala National Park boasts of largest density of leopards in Sri Lanka and is the most preferred national park by the foreign and local visitors both. There are 44 specials of mammals, including an estimated 25 leopards, 350 elephants and many species of bird.
If you are planning to spend a vacation in Sri Lanka Yala National Park is a must travelling place in Sri Lanka. Yala National Park is famous for the biggest leopard lot in Sri Lanka and it’s definitely a birders paradise.
The best time to witness Leopards in Yala National Park is in times of new moon and leopards are more active in the evening times of Yala National Park and when it’s less crowded. Dawn or dusk are the most suited times to capture the perfect portrait of a leopard, the monarch of Yala National Park. The Leopard in Sri Lanka is subspecies in Sri Lanka called Panther Paradus Kotiya. The subspecies in Sri Lanka is bigger than the other found around the world.
Witnessing a Leopard in Yala National Park is every safari goer’s dream. This is due the rareness, elegance, beauty and the mystery lifestyle of the Leopard. The Sri Lankan Leopard has no competition so it’s the Monarchy of Sri Lankan wildlife. The best time to see Leopard on a hunt is the night .With superb eyesight, the leopard prefers the darkness to maul and kill its favorite prey of deer, sambur, boar or monkey.
Dawn or dusk is the perfect time to take pictures of Leopards you can find Leopards lurking under the ticket or drinking water near a waterhole with its slender neck extended, eyes still alert, and his golden skin with black rosettes glowing. If you are very lucky you can spot a Leopard in a distance with its mid-day hunt or chewing a carcass.
Yala National Park is usually busy with many jeeps and of course all of them want to see even a glimpse of Leopard. If you want to enjoy Yala National Park’s wildlife without interference of many other Safari jeeps avoid weekends and public holidays. The Yala morning safari jeep ride is busiest and you can’t enter the park immediately. First your driver has to wait in queue to get the ticket.
The very convenient time to spot Leopards and other wildlife such as Elephants, sloth bear and wild boar is from May to August. Most of the animals gather around waterholes during the drier months. From October to December you can spot deer, Crocodiles and many birds. The park is closed from September to October because the animals gets too aggressive after a heavy droughts. Yala National Park is divided in to five blocks and most visited are the block 01 and block 02. Block 04 is not opened for public. There are three main entrances to Yala National Park and they are Palatupana – where is leads to Yala Block 01 and Block 02 , Katagamauwa – This also another entrance to Block 01 and Block 02 but less crowded. Galge – entrance to Block 03 and Block 05 less known and less crowd.
You have to note that when it comes to safari in Yala National Park there is a possibility of overcrowding a Leopard and tis a downside of seeing a Leopard in Yala National Park. This makes the Leopard usually shy and nocturnal creatures to flee from their natural habitat. We have to respect its privacy during our safari ride in Yala National Park. It’s in the best interest of wildlife and Sri Lankans if can ensure that future generations will have the same incredible leopard spotting opportunities that we have today.
Below mentioned are some tips to Know before you go to Leopard spotting in Yala National Park

Yala National Park
Yala National Park
Yala National Park
Yala National Park

Dietary Habits of Sloth Bears in Yala National Park

Yala National Park, a jewel in Sri Lanka’s wildlife reserves, is home to a diverse range of species, including the elusive and fascinating sloth bear. These shaggy-coated mammals are a highlight for many visitors on a safari in Yala. Known for their distinctive feeding habits, sloth bears play a crucial role in the park's ecosystem. Safari in Yala National

Diet of Sloth Bears

Sloth bears (Melursus ursinus) have a varied diet that primarily consists of insects, fruits, and plants. Unlike other bear species that might be more carnivorous, sloth bears have evolved to take advantage of the abundant plant and insect life in their environment.

Yala National Park

Insects and Termites:

One of the primary components of a sloth bear’s diet is insects, particularly termites and ants. These bears are equipped with long, curved claws and a specialized lower lip, which they use to break into termite mounds and ant colonies. Once they have breached the insect nest, they use their powerful suction ability to suck up the insects, a behavior that has earned them the nickname "vacuum cleaners of the forest."

Yala National Park


Fruits form a significant part of the sloth bear's diet, especially during the dry season when insects are less abundant. The Palu fruit (Manilkara hexandra), also known as the Ceylon ironwood, is one of their favorites. Rich in nutrients and sugars, the Palu fruit provides essential energy for sloth bears. These fruits are typically available from June to August, aligning perfectly with the bears’ nutritional needs during this period.

Yala National Park

Foraging Behavior

Sloth bears are primarily nocturnal, foraging at night to avoid the heat of the day and potential predators. Their keen sense of smell guides them to food sources, allowing them to locate termite mounds and fruit trees with remarkable efficiency. During a safari in Yala, you might spot sloth bears rummaging through the underbrush or scaling trees in search of fruits.

Yala National Park

Termite Mound Excavation

When searching for termites, sloth bears exhibit a unique foraging behavior. They will use their claws to break open termite mounds, sometimes digging several feet into the ground. Once they reach the insects, they close their nostrils to prevent dust inhalation and use their lips to suck up the termites.

Yala National Park

Fruit Gathering:

In the fruiting season, sloth bears are often found near fruiting trees, such as the Palu. They are adept climbers and will climb trees to access ripe fruits. The Palu tree, with its dense clusters of fruit, attracts sloth bears from all over the park. The bears will spend considerable time feeding on these fruits, which are crucial for their sustenance.

Yala National Park

Ecological Impact

The foraging activities of sloth bears have significant ecological implications. By breaking into termite mounds and ant colonies, they help aerate the soil, promoting plant growth. Additionally, their fruit-eating habits aid in seed dispersal, contributing to the regeneration of forested areas within Yala National Park.

Understanding the dietary patterns of sloth bears in Yala National Park provides a glimpse into the intricate web of life that sustains this unique ecosystem. From their insect hunting to their love for the Palu fruit, sloth bears exhibit fascinating behaviors that can be observed on a safari in Yala. These nocturnal foragers play a vital role in maintaining the health of their habitat, making them an integral part of Yala's rich biodiversity. For those lucky enough to spot a sloth bear in the wild, it’s a remarkable experience that highlights the incredible diversity of Sri Lanka’s wildlife.

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