Tag: Arugam Bay with kids

Sri Lanka Itinerary with young kids.

We absolutely loved our time in Sri Lanka and it was easily one of our best family trips to date. You can read here why we think Sri Lanka is fantastic for young kids. So we thought we’d share with you our Sri Lanka itinerary with young kids. Feel free to copy it exactly for your own travels, tweak it to fit your own time or interests, or just simply use it for inspiration.

TraveLynn Family in Sri Lanka

We focused on a Southern loop to take in pristine beaches, colonial architecture, a safari to meet elephants and some time in the Hill Country. It was only about 2 to 4 hours generally between destinations which is very doable with young kids. Our preferred mode of transport was train, but if the tracks didn’t go to where we wanted we would opt for a tuk-tuk and time the drive with our 12pm nap/downtime. A car would have been faster, we just prefer to travel in tuk-tuks as they’re open and offer that sense of freedom as you watch the world breeze by. We did miss out some classic tourist spots such as Sigiriya and Dumbulla, but the former particularly requires a lot of climbing for little legs (our boys are aged 2 and 3) and we figured we’d leave that for another trip.

So here is our day by day Sri Lanka itinerary with young kids.

Day 1-2 Colombo

Arrive in Colombo. Head to the train station first thing to book your train tickets (if you haven’t already done this online). Wander around the historic Fort area and old town quarter of Slave Island, visit Gangaramara Temple, let the kids enjoy all that Viharamahadevi Park has to offer – a playground, water fountains to run in, a small train, horse-riding, an aquarium – and head to to Galle Face Green around sunset for dinner from a street vendor and watch the kites and snake charmers. Getting around Colombo is very easy as all tuk-tuks use the meter. Just ensure you have Google Maps downloaded offline to direct them, if necessary. You can read more about Colombo with kids here.

We stayed at: Anugaa in the City

Sri Lanka with kids Colombo

Day 3 Galle

Catch the train to Galle, just a 2.5 hour journey along the coast. Take a walk along the fort walls and explore the Dutch Colonial buildings. Try to time this later in the day to escape the heat and package tourist day-trippers. The full circuit along the top of the wall can be done in under 2 hours. However, for little explorers that like to climb the walls, look for dragons and generally walk a little slower, we suggest splitting the walk in two and saving a section for an early morning stroll on Day 4. Read more about Galle here.

We stayed at Fort de 19 villa

Sri Lanka Itinerary with kids - Galle

Day 4-5 Mirissa

After your early morning stroll exploring more of Galle Fort, take a tuk-tuk to Mirissa (LKR1800, 1 hour), via a turtle hatchery, to enjoy some beach time. The main beach at Mirissa offers a long shady stretch of sandy beach, perfect for building sandcastles. The waves and current are strong, so join the kids in jumping over the waves. You can also visit Secret Beach and walk back to the main beach through the jungle. Ensure you receive clear directions. We got very lost. The walk should take around 40 mins with little legs.

If your visiting between September and April, you may like to go on a whale watching cruise in Mirissa (tours are also running in July and August, but the water may be a bit choppy for little ones). It’s one of the best places in the world to see the blur whale!

We stayed at Lashan Guest House. It’s tucked away in a quiet area 400m from the beach, but the owners will happily drop you at the main beach in their tuk-tuk. 

Sri Lanka Itinerary with kids - Mirissa

Day 6-7 Udawalawe National Park

It’s time to meet some elephants! Take a tuk-tuk to Udawalawe (3hrs, LKR5000, would be 2hrs in a car). We stayed in glamping tents at Kottawatta Village just outside the National Park. Book your 3 hour safari with the resort for 5:30am. Kids under 5 are free and so the total price for entrance fee, jeep hire and safari guide was LKR7500 for our family of 4. The resort provides snacks for the safari and breakfast on your return. You are pretty much guaranteed to see elephants! When not on safari, enjoy your time at the resort. It has an onsite restaurant, swimming pool with kids’ area, hammocks for napping and you’ll meet monkeys on your veranda. You can read our full post on Udawalawe National Park here.

We stayed at: Kottawatta Village

Day 8-10 Arugam Bay

Another tuk-tuk ride (4.5hrs, LRK7500, 3hrs by car) brings you to Arugam Bay, the surf mecca of Sri Lanka. But there’s more to this surfer town than barrels and boards (that’s as far as my surfing lingo goes!). Wonderful family friendly accommodation awaits at Elephant Road Resort, set back from the main party strip. Air conditioned rooms with two double beds and a comfortable outdoor space (with hammock and hanging bed) overlook a sandy courtyard where your kids can run free. The super-chilled Israeli owner (Miki) has created a community vibe, very welcoming of children. Miki also knows THE BEST spots around Arugam Bay. Our favourites were Elephant Rock Beach, Peanut Farm Beach and watching the sun set from Crocodile Rock. You can read our full post on Arugam Bay with kids here.

We stayed at: Elephant Road Resort

Day 11-12 Ella

It’s time to say farewell to the beaches and head inland to explore the tea plantations and jungle-clad hills of the Central Hill Country. A tuk-tuk will take 4 hours to get to Ella (LRK2000). Again, you can do the journey quicker by car (3hrs), but be weary that there are many hairpin bends as you approach Ella and the open sides of a tuk-tuk may help with kids who are prone to travel sickness. Whilst in Ella, visit a tea plantation (the kids will love seeing all the big machinery in operation), visit the Nine Arches Bridge and climb Little Adam’s Peak (ask a tuk-tuk to take you as far as possible to save those little legs for the steep stairs they need to navigate at the top).

We stayed at Ella Ridge View, a lovely family homestay with lots of toys and other children to play with.

Arthur_summit

Day 12-14 Living Heritage Koslanda
After all that travelling, it’s time to treat yourselves indulge and in some luxury. Take the 1hr train from to Haputale; this stretch of track is perhaps the most stunning in all of Sri Lanka. A tuk-tuk will then drive you down into the valley to the tranquility of Living Heritage Koslanda. The smiling Mr Carrim awaits to escort you to your stylish villa with plunge pool and outdoor shower. Enjoy the incredible infinity pool, take a hike to the private waterfall, or just enjoy the space, freedom and peace that the 80 acres of pristine land offers. You can read our full review here. We only stayed 2 nights, but we seriously wished we’d stayed 3.

We stayed at Living Heritage Koslanda

Day 15 Kandy

Today is your longest travel day. 5.5 hours on a train to Kandy. We found the bustle of Kandy to be quite a shock to the system after the serenity of Living Heritage Koslanda. However, there is a good playground, which the boys certainly appreciated, and a visit to the Temple of the Tooth is a must.

We stayed at River Side Homestay Appartment. This is a lovely family homestay about 5 minutes drive out of Kandy. Tuk-tuk drivers from Kandy will not know the way. Ensure you have the property marked on Google Maps on your phone and take the phone number of the owner with you. 

Sri Lanka Itinerary with kids - Kandy

Day 16 Back to Colombo

A 2 hour fast train completes the loop and returns you to Colombo. We spent our last day catching up with old friends who live in Colombo, enjoying a swim in their pool and eating pizza.

 

I hope this helps you work out your own Sri Lanka itinerary with young kids. Although feel free to copy ours exactly! If your kids are older, check out this great list of 12 Best Things To Do In Sri Lanka.

Disclaimer: TraveLynn Family was kindly hosted by some accommodations mentioned above.  However the opinions and words are all our own, based on our own experiences. This post also contains affiliate links. Should you click on a link to purchase, it is at no extra cost to you, but I get a small commission that goes towards the running of this blog. 

Sri Lanka Itinerary with young kids

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Where would we be without our trusted Lonely Planet guide. The Sri Lanka edition was invaluable to our travels.

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Best Family Beaches in Sri Lanka

Favourite family beaches in Sri Lanka

Everyone’s visit to Sri Lanka will most likely involve a beach, especially if you have kids. Sri Lanka boasts some of the best beaches in the world and kids will love playing in the fine pristine sand and jumping in the turquoise waters. There are also some great surf spots for older kids. But how do you choose the best beach for your family? We have only visited Mirissa and the beaches around Arugam Bay. So, we reached out to some top family travel bloggers to find out their favourite family beaches in Sri Lanka.

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But first, just a few things to consider…
Almost all these beaches have big waves and a strong current for the majority of the year. It is advised, especially if travelling with young kids, that a parent supervise in the water. Also, many beaches can get busy over the weekends with locals visiting . If you’re planning just a few days on a beach, try and time your visit during weekdays.

There are also the seasons to consider. As a rule-of-thumb, the south- and west-coast beaches are best from September to March and the north- and east-coast beaches are best from April to September. Although we visited the south coast (Mirissa) and east coast (Arugam Bay) in August and had lovely weather at both.

Tangalle (Dawn from 5 Lost Together)

Best family beaches in Sri Lanka - Tangalle

The southern coast of Sri Lanka offers up many pristine beaches. Our favourite was Tangalle Beach where we had the beach completely to ourselves. At Tangalle you will find powder sand beach, turquoise waters and tall swaying palms. You can watch the fishermen heading out each day, enjoy some fresh seafood and breathtaking sunsets. The waves do get quite large and there can be strong currents, so we mostly frolicked in the water. We stayed in a little gem of a place called Moonstone Villas, where the friendly owner gave us great recommendations, we ate delicious curries and enjoyed the pool and outdoor spaces of the hotel.

Nilaveli (Yashy from Baby and Life)

Best family beaches in Sri Lanka - Nilaveli

Nilaveli beach located in the northern part of Sri Lanka is one of the best beaches in Sri Lanka because of its unspoiled landscape and swaying palm trees dotting the entire beach area. Families will find soft sand here and kids will love roaming the shores in search of shells and crabs. We were staying at the Nilaveli Beach Resort during the off season (some undertows and rip currents during the off season) and had the entire resort and beach to ourselves (March to October is peak period and the water is safe and warm during this time)! Grandparents were able to lounge around and catch the stunning orange sunsets while grandkids and parents chased each other playing games into the night. If you’re looking for something to do beyond lounging on the beach with a coconut in hand, check out nearby Pigeon Island National Park which is home to many species of vegetation, coral and reef fish contributing to Nilaveli’s rich biodiversity.

Bentota (Katja from Globetotting)

Best family beaches Sri Lanka - Bentota

We visited Sri Lanka nearly six years ago but it remains one of my favourite family holidays. When we visited, we spent ten days exploring the southern coast exploring the ancient fort of Galle, eating as much of the amazing Sri Lankan cuisine as possible and hopping from one beach to the next. One of our favourite beaches was Bentota, on the island’s southwest coast. It’s not the prettiest beach in the country but we loved it because there is so much to do there, in addition to the long strip of golden sand and warm, shallow waters. Nearby is Bentota Lagoon, a popular dive spot as well as Lunuganga, the Jungle Book-like gardens of architect Geoggrey Bawa (a brilliant spot for kids). Best of all, however, this area of Sri Lanka is home to a number of turtle sanctuaries, established to help protect these marine creatures. If you’re lucky, you may even be able to help release the baby turtles into the ocean. And finally, we loved this beach because it has a handful of beautiful boutique hotels that are both stylish and family-friendly!
Where to stay: Villa Bentota

Weligama (Elizabeth from Wander Mum)

Best family beaches in Sri Lanka - Weligama

While Weligama may not be the best known beach in Sri Lanka, it was one of my favourites during our stay. A little rugged in places, but quieter than nearby Mirissa beach, it was the perfect spot for us to relax. Staying at the nearby luxurious hotel Cape Weligama, we could hop in a tuk-tuk down to the fishing town of Weligama (much to my daughter’s delight). The thick sand was great for building sandcastles and it’s a good surf sport – particularly for beginners. Nearer the shore the waves were gentle enough for my daughter (who was three) to play. As dusk came, the locals gathered on the beach to delight at the striking sunset. As we departed, the waft of fish caught our noses from stalls which line the streets. A great spot to relax, play, try local dishes and people watch!

Mirissa (Sharon from Simpler and Smarter)

Best family beaches in Sri Lanka - Mirissa

If your family loves beautiful beaches then you can’t go wrong with Mirissa. Mirissa is one of the most beautiful beaches I have visited. The sand is white and powder soft. The water is safe enough that my preschoolers could splash around without a problem.

It’s also very easy to visit with restaurants lining the sand. We could eat and enjoy a drink while the kids played in the sand. However, this is my one complaint about this beach as well as it was relatively narrow and the restaurants took up much of the space when the tide was coming in. We used Flipkey by TripAdvisor to find accommodation but there are plenty of guest houses by the beach.

TraveLynn Family also visited Mirissa. We loved the palm-fringed shoreline which provides lots of shade for playing in the sand. We stayed at Lashan Guest House. It’s tucked away in a quiet area 400m from the beach, but the owners will happily drop you at the main beach in their tuk-tuk.

Unawatuna (Lisa from Flip Flop Globetrotters)

Best family beaches in Sri Lanka - Unawatuna

We’ve travelled around Sri Lanka for a month with our 2-year old and have seen quite a bit of the country. Unfortunately it wasn’t the best season to visit the East coast and we mainly travelled inland. We did visit one beach town and stayed there for a few days: Unawatuna. Despite being a popular tourist destination, it doesn’t have that massive touristic feel. The beach is pretty good for young kids, and we especially enjoyed a little fresh water creek on the far west side of the beach. It’s just in front of Sunrise Seafood Restaurant and near Submarine Dive Center.

Since we were staying in Unawatuna with some friends we met on the road, we opted for an Airbnb rental house (Kumudini’s Villa). With our little one not liking the Sri Lankan food and being on a budget, it was great that we could self-cater.

Hiriketiya (Evie from Mumpack Travel)

Best family beaches - Hiriketiya

Hiriketiya on Sri Lanka’s beautiful south coast is the perfect family beach break. Surrounded by palm trees and a jungle that reaches right to the white sand, the horseshoe bay’s soft waves break close to shore for kids to learn to surf on, with a bigger surf out the back for mum and dad. Only minutes away from the larger towns of Tangalle and Matara, Hiri also has a few small cafes with good coffee and local and western food (we loved The Beach House). Hour long kids surf lessons from friendly locals – including board – cost $20 AUD, and the small amount of accommodation ranges from guesthouses to boutique hotels. Where to stay: Jasper House.

Hiriketiya also gets a vote from Ruth McAllister-Kemp:

Best family beaches Sri Lanka - Hiriketiya

Trundle down a bumpy lane to reach Hiriketiya Beach, a few miles from the
World’s largest sitting Buddha in Dikwella, on the south coast. Enjoy clean sands and a local vibe. With two almost-not- there beach bars and no loungers, this is back-to- basics seaside fun. Surfers are happy out near the breakers to this deep cove (aka Horseshoe Bay), whilst locals and visitors play in the waves. Get there early to watch the fishermen. Beware the semi-domesticated dogs and the coconut coir stagnant pool water at the back – the locals sometimes release it into the sea across the sand bank. Where to stay: Salt House.

Hikkaduwa (Mary from The Abbottses)

Best family beaches in Sri Lanka - Hikkaduwa

Having stayed most of our holiday in Colombo, we decided to head over to Hikkaduwa, a seaside town known for it’s strong surf and beaches. We stayed for 1 night in a lovely hotel next to the beach called Villa Paradise. The kids loved collecting shells and getting knocked down by waves on the beach. Repeatedly. And we just absorbed the stunning crystal clear waters and white sand.

Hikkaduwa is also known for it’s home to turtles and exotic fish. We visited the Turtle hatchery, which is a charitable mission that rehabilitates older turtles who had been damaged during the tsunami in 2004, as well as rescuing turtle eggs. The kids absolutely loved getting close to the turtles, and they even got to hold them too!

Arugam Bay (Susannah from Our Tribe Travels)

Best Sri Lanka beaches for families - Arugam Bay

As a family we have such fond memories of Sri Lanka and Arugam Bay stands out as one of the highlights from our 3 week trip.

We loved it because the main stretch of sandy beach has calm and clear water – perfect for families with little kids. Our son, who was 3 at the time, loved the warm water and gentle waves.

For a total change of scenery we would walk a few hundred yards around the headland to reach the popular surfing beach. We spent many afternoons enjoying fresh juices and beer in the little beach cafe whilst watching the surfers perfect their skills.

Arugam bay is a little piece of paradise.

Elephant Rock Beach (Jenny from TraveLynn Family)

Arugam Bay with kids

Well of course I had to include my favourite too :-)! We also loved Arugam Bay, but more as a base for all the beautiful, quieter beaches around. Jump in a tuk-tuk from Arugam Bay and head South from town, turn off the road on to a un-marked, bumpy track towards our favourite – Elephant Rock Beach. From the small sandy carpark it’s then just a short walk across the sand, a scramble over the the big Elephant Rock (make sure you wear sturdy shoes, especially if carrying the kids) to one of the most beautiful stretches of pristine sand we have ever seen. Grab a coconut or cold drink from one of the make-shift shacks and watch the surfers, or walk further along the arc of sand and enjoy a family wave-jumping competition. A return tuk-tuk from town including a 2 hour wait time is LRK1400. We recommend staying at Elephant Road Beach Resort in Arugam Bay.

Do you have a favourite family beach in Sri Lanka? If you are a blogger and have one to add that isn’t in this list, please drop us an email and we’ll include it.

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Where would we be without our trusted Lonely Planet guide. The Sri Lanka edition was invaluable to our travels.

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Sri Lanka Itinerary with young kids
Why Sri Lanka is fantastic for young kids
Arugam Bay with kids: staying at Elephant Road Resort 

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Arugam Bay with kids

Arugam Bay with kids: staying at Elephant Road Resort

In a country with a reputation for great beaches, it takes a lot for a stretch of sand to stand out. But the mere mention of the name Arugam Bay sends people’s imaginations into overdrive. Pristine beaches, great surfing and a relaxed vibe are supposed to await you on the East Coast. But does the reality match the myth and how does it suit a travelling family?

Arugam Bay with kids - Crocodile Rock

First impressions of Arugam Bay seem to confirm the guidebook hype; the crescent-shaped bay creeps into view as you cross a bridge, the low-lying rice-paddies provide the perfect foreground to take in the scene. It feels like paradise but some of the gloss begins to fade as you hit the main road. It’s not that the town has anything immediately wrong with it, the main road has all the creature comforts you’d ever need and there are enough restaurants, surf shops and hotels to choose from. It just has a sense that, as beautiful as it is, everyone else is well and truly in on the secret and you could be in any one of a hundred other beach resorts in SE Asia. Which is fair enough, Arugam Bay is no longer a secret backpacker hideaway and one should never complain about the tourists when you are a tourist etc.

We arrived on a Saturday and it was BUSY BUSY BUSY. Not just with foreign tourists but hundreds of Sri Lankans enjoying some leisure time at the beach. It was so crowded in the sea that we found it almost impossible to locate three feet of shoreline to call our own and the sideways angle of the strong waves meant the boys couldn’t be left alone to just paddle. After twenty minutes we left the beach defeated, headed to a generic restaurant and ordered a pizza. Don’t believe the hype.

Arugam Bay with kids - Elephant Road

Saturday afternoon in Arugam Bay – busy, busy, BUSY!

But, as soon as we left the restaurant, the tide began to turn and another side of Arugam Bay appeared. We headed over to our accommodation (the beautiful Elephant Road Resort) and immediately sensed a different atmosphere as we crossed the wooden footbridge over a little stream.

Elephant Road Resort

Miki the owner, has created an oasis away from the hustle and bustle of the main street, a resort more in keeping with the vibe the area apparently had ten years ago. Elephant Road Resort is super-chilled and relaxed, but not isolated: the town is still only a two-minute tuk-tuk ride away but you are safely ensconced from the fireworks, bars, music and general busyness of the main strip.

Elephant Road Resort, Arugam Bay with kids

We stayed for three nights and all the other guests we met during our visit were families. Older kids were keen for surfing lessons from the guru, Miki, whilst younger kids (including ours) just enjoyed the space to explore.

The resort is laid out around a central sandy courtyard, perfect for the boys to run around and dig holes. There are four deluxe family rooms to choose from, all providing en-suite bathrooms, air-conditioning and two double beds (perfect for families). There is also a lovely outdoor space to relax, with hammock and hanging double bed.

As with so many coastal places in Sri Lanka, the original resort was destroyed by the 2004 Tsunami, a single wall the only thing left standing after that awful day. But, starting from that single wall, Miki has created a haven for travellers who want something different to the usual beach resort hotels and backpacker hostels. The communal nature of the layout means you feel part of a small community, led by the chilled-out surfer Miki who seems to care passionately not only about his guests but also about the wider Arugam Bay community and his place within it.

The food at Elephant Road resort was healthy and tasty. Us parents particularly enjoyed the Israeli breakfast served in the communal dining area, whereas the boys were all about the pancakes. Miki also puts on a set menu dinner in the evenings if there is enough demand and you will enjoy the most beautiful mixture of Sri Lankan and Israeli meals, surrounded by your fellow guests all enjoying the easy-going atmosphere.

Arugam Bay with kids - Elephant Road

Shakshuka for breakfast

Make sure you pop to see the lovely ‘Aunti’ who lives next door, right by the foot bridge. The boys loved meeting her chickens and Mums (and Dads!) can purchase some coconut oil to protect your locks from all that surf.

Arugam Bay with kids - Neighbouring chickens

Meeting the chickens next door.

Where to go

As mentioned, Miki has been around these parts for many years and knows the area like the back of his hand. He was able to point us in the direction of some absolutely stunning beaches, just a ten minute tuk-tuk ride away, down a bumpy, sandy path. Finally, we saw what all the fuss was about – pristine, quiet beaches with small shacks serving cold drinks and noodles. We were in heaven. Our routine was set for the next few days; mornings playing at the beach and afternoons napping in the hammock or hanging-bed back at Elephant Road.

Arugam Bay with kids - Peanut Farm beach

Peanut Farm Beach

The beaches we enjoyed were Peanut Farm Beach and Elephant Rock Beach. They were both beautiful, but our favourite was probably the latter with a seemingly endless stretch of sand and (relatively) easy water to play in. Although wear sturdy shoes to climb over the rock to get to the beach. As with all the beaches around Arugam Bay, parents will need to supervise children in the water as the waves are big and the current strong. There’s a reason why it’s such a popular surfing hang out! Plus, there is very little shade, so it may be worthwhile taking along a baby beach tent (check out this blog post for recommendations).

Tragically, only three weeks after we left, a British tourist was attacked by a crocodile in the lagoon near the Elephant Rock beach and died (read the BBC article here). We had waded through the lagoon ourselves (although not in the exact spot as the poor man) and had no idea there were crocodiles lurking – lots of other people were in the lagoon. Another attack is of course incredibly unlikely, but do keep this terrible incident in mind if you visit.

Arugam Bay with kids - Elephant Rock Beach

Elephant Rock Beach

On our final afternoon we were dropped off at Crocodile Rock (another 15 minute tuk-tuk) and took a slow walk along a windswept shoreline to reach the actual rock. A very gentle climb led us to the top where we were greeted by the most perfect vantage point for the approaching sunset. Take care of the little ones as the rock drops off quickly at the edge, although there are plenty of places to sit and watch the sky change colour; the low-lying rice fields providing the perfect canvas for this amazing sight.

Getting around

Tuk-tuks are everywhere and easily the best way of getting around. Tuk-tuks around Arugam Bay itself are LRK200, whereas to get to the nearby beaches is LRK1500 return (this includes a 2-3 hour waiting time).

Getting there

Arugam Bay is not on the train network. We opted for a tuk-tuk to take us there from Udawalawe NP for LRK7500 (4.5 hours).  For a much faster ride and a little bit more money you can get a car. You can book either a car or a tuk-tuk from your previous accomodation. As you can see from our Sri Lanka Itinerary with kids, we visited Ella after Arugam Bay. Miki at Elephant Road Resort organised us a tuk-tuk for LRK2000 (4 hours). A car would be much quicker (3 hours). However, do keep in mind that there are a lot of hairpin beds as you ascend to Ella. The open sides of a tuk-tuk may make it an easier journey for the whole family.

Do we recommend Arugam Bay for young kids?

Absolutely! Just ensure you get your accommodation right. Elephant Road Resort was the perfect family-friendly base for our Arugam Bay stay. Close enough to the main tourist drag to stock up on milk, nappies and snacks, or to pop for some fried noodles or pizza, but nicely tucked away from the bustling party scene. Jump in a tuk-tuk to reach nearby beaches and find your own slice of paradise. Bliss.

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Disclaimer: TraveLynn Family was kindly hosted by Elephant Road Resort. However the opinions and words are all our own, based on our own experiences.


Where would we be without our trusted Lonely Planet guide. The Sri Lanka edition was invaluable to our travels.

You may also wish to read:
Why Sri Lanka is fantastic for young kids
Sri Lanka Itinerary with young kids
Udawalawe NP with young kids: meeting elephants in the Sri Lankan wilderness

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