Green Hills Estate
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- Continental Breakfast
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Green Hills Estate Virarajendrapet
Travel Blogs from Virarajendrapet
... the late 1940s, which unearthed a lot about what is known today.
The primary feature of the site is the temple, built . Madhu and Sivankaran paid their tributes as rituals were being undertaken inside. Non-Hindus are not permitted inside the building, so I waited outside
With the help of Sivankaran's brother (I'm still not sure where he came from..) we walked around the other areas of interest.
This involved a little off-piste walking, seeing a ...
... being Hindu, there would be no formal celebration. In the same way we are aware of Diwali though, they knew that Christmas Day was fairly important for people from the West.
On the evening of Boxing Day, they were to perform one of their tribal dances (the Performance as it became known) in the south of the state.
There were a few other people from the village waiting to get into tuk-tuks, but myself, Madhu, and a guy ...
... bigger towns (two wooden shacks, and a food stall next door) and then into the Wayanad Wildlife District.
There were well-meaning, if amusing, signs along the way of animals reminding passengers, for example, to not drop plastic because "it will end up in the stomachs of monkeys"
Around one of the corners we passed 3 elephants, which caused everyone to rush to the back of the bus to see.
... a refreshing pit stop!
Talacauvery hosts a temple containing a small embankment for devotees to have bath in the
holy Cauvery River. Also the highest peak, it provides a breathtaking view of the valley. Loved the serene and natural surroundings of the place!
Driving downstream, we stopped over at Bhagamandala which is the confluence of three
rivers – Cauvery, Kannike and Sujyoti. The crystal clarity of the ...
Still inflicted with flu I travel two hours across to Kushalnagar which is 5km Northwest of Bylakuppe. This was one of the first Tibetan refugee camps set up to house those fleeing Tibet following the 1959 Chinese invasion. Anyone can visit the town but only Tibetans can stay overnight as a permit is needed for anyone else who wishes to sleep there. After the first night I wake up ...