Wayanad is one of India’s most elusive mysteries. It provides a haven full of wooded valleys, waterfalls, hiking, and historical trails for enigmatic travellers. However, Nature’s nation was pursued with travellers visiting the state to fulfil their goals again. Wayanad is therefore seen by many travellers, and we researched a wonderful journey for your workers. In this list, we have sorted out 8 wonders secrets of this place with will be worth remembering, if you every Mahabodhi temple.
Chembra Mala is one of Wayanad’s most famous locations. It’s based at 2100 meters above sea level and it’s the tallest peak in the district.
Destroy this picturesque top for a whole day and you will come across the heart-shaped lake that will blow your mind.
You’ll see birds chirping and clouds flying by locally called the Hridaya Saras or Heart of Chembra, making it a great stopover for those who choose to not go forward on the treks to their heights.
Hridaya Saras or Heart of Chembra
A protected river delta consisting of a group of three islands clustered in the center of one of the affluent rivers of the river Kobini island, home to endangered native bird species, orchids, and medicinal plants.
Kuruvadweep or Kuruva Islands. These islands are heavily wooded and uninhabited, offer a quiet sanctuary in the lush silence of nature. To travel to Kuruvadweep the only way is by boats.
Edakkal Caves & Ambukuthi Hills
The only spot in India where gravings from the Mesolithic and Neolithic Periods can be seen in South India is that if you are fascinated with prehistory sites and ancient human art.
This is the ultimate tourist destination to visit. These petroglyphs are supposed to be more than 7,000 years old, made of three different collections of ancient carvings, which have not been decrypted by date, which therefore perplex both field experts and visitors.
There is also a natural fracture on the site, which will impress people with its almost flawless symmetry. To enter the cave, it takes about 45 minutes to walk through the brunet plantations
Banasura Sagar Dam & Padinjarathara
The Banasura Sagar Dam is the largest in India, consisting of huge piles of stones and rocks, and has been constructed over the Karamanathodu Kabini river tributary.
It is named after a son of the legendary king Mahabali, King Banasura who is said to have observed a stern penance on the hills around him. In and around the dam you can relax and withdraw peacefully in nature, an incredibly quiet and breathtaking place.
You can also trek through the nearby hills for stunning views, as well as fast boating and other adventurous activities.
Phantom Rock & Ambalavayal
The towering Phantom Rock, which is locally known as Cheengeri Mala, is a superb example of natural artistic history, which is less commonplace in many tourism itineraries for Wayanad.
The rock formation looks like a skull that is named after but provides a rare point of view to relax and focus on the mysterious scenery around The rock formation is a unique creation
Ancient Hindu Temple & Thirunelly
A trip to Wayanad will be complete until you went to Thirunelly’s former Vishnu Temple, which is claimed to be over 1,000 years old. The temple is a local archaic wonder with 30 granite columns and an aqueduct in a picturesque valley surrounded by thick forests and mountains, situated in the region called Dakshin Kashi.
The sacred mountain stream Papanasini is situated near the temple, meant to wash away the lifetime’s sins. Intrinsically connected to Thirunelly, the Siva Temple in the city of Thrissilery is considered to be incomplete, without doing the same thing, based on local beliefs.
Kanthanpara Waterfalls & Meppadi
Wayanad is full of waterfalls, and it was difficult for a tourist to pick one since each is as hypocritical as the following. We’ve therefore selected one that’s not common, but wouldn’t deceive you. This 30-meter high waterfall is the best during Monsoons, with its picture-perfect and relaxed surroundings and viewed by road with your friends.
Ancient Jain Temple Ruins & Panamaram
Wayanad is mostly known for the Jain community, their temples look thousands of years old, the community which abruptly disappeared a few hundred years ago without any trace.
A couple of dispersed temple of Budha ruins are all left behind to show that the Jains existed at one point in the area. This is also the Jain temple ruins at Panamaram, which offers tourists a mysterious vision of the now untraceable community’s ancient history.
Although the building looks too old, it still displays exceptional examples of classical rock carving and it must be visited for the sake of history.