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Kerala Kerala, a state on India's tropical Malabar Coast, has nearly 600km of Arabian Sea shoreline. It's known for its palm-lined beaches and backwaters, a network of canals. Inland are the Western Ghats, mountains whose slopes support tea, coffee and spice plantations as well as wildlife. National parks like Eravikulam and Periyar, plus Wayanad and other sanctuaries, are home to elephants, langur monkeys and tigers. With the Arabian Sea in the west, the Western Ghats towering 500-2700 m in the east and networked by 44 rivers, Kerala enjoys unique geographical features that have made it one of the most sought after tourist destinations in Asia. An equable climate. A long shoreline with serene beaches. Tranquil stretches of emerald backwaters. Lush hill stations and exotic wildlife. Waterfalls. Sprawling plantations and paddy fields. Ayurvedic health holidays. Enchanting art forms. Magical festivals. Historic and cultural monuments. An exotic cuisine... All of which offer you a unique experience. And what's more, each of these charming destinations is only a two hour drive from the other - a singular advantage no other destination offers.

  • Seasons
    Seasons

    Bestowed with a pleasant and equable climate throughout the year, Kerala is a tropical land with the coast running down its entire length and the Western Ghats forming a protective barrier against the dry winds from up north. The monsoons (June-September & October-November) and summer (February-May) are the seasons markedly experienced here, while winter is only a slight drop in temperature from the normal range of 28-32°C.

    Bestowed with a pleasant and equable climate throughout the year, Kerala is a tropical land with the coast running down its entire length and the Western Ghats forming a protective barrier against the dry winds from up north. The monsoons (June-September ; October-November) and summer (February-May) are the seasons markedly experienced here, while winter is only a slight drop in temperature from the normal range of 28-32°C. 

  • Geography
    Geography

    With the Arabian Sea in the west, the Western Ghats towering 500-2700 m in the east and networked by forty-four rivers, Kerala enjoys diverse geographical features.Kerala is divided into three geographical regions: Highlands, which slope down from the Western Ghats onto the Midlands of undulating hills and valleys into an unbroken coastline with many picturesque backwaters, interconnected with canals and rivers. The Western Ghats are nowhere more than 120 kms from the sea.

    With the Arabian Sea in the west, the Western Ghats towering 500-2700 m in the east and networked by forty-four rivers, Kerala enjoys diverse geographical features.Kerala is divided into three geographical regions: Highlands, which slope down from the Western Ghats onto the Midlands of undulating hills and valleys into an unbroken coastline with many picturesque backwaters, interconnected with canals and rivers. The Western Ghats are nowhere more than 120 kms from the sea.

  • History
    History

    Kerala's history is closely linked with its commerce, which until recent times revolved around its spice trade. Celebrated as the Spice Coast of India, ancient Kerala played host to travellers and traders from across the world including the Greeks, Romans, Arabs, Chinese, Portuguese, Dutch, French and the British. Almost all of them have left their imprint on this land in some form or the other - architecture, cuisine, literature.

    Kerala's history is closely linked with its commerce, which until recent times revolved around its spice trade. Celebrated as the Spice Coast of India, ancient Kerala played host to travellers and traders from across the world including the Greeks, Romans, Arabs, Chinese, Portuguese, Dutch, French and the British. Almost all of them have left their imprint on this land in some form or the other - architecture, cuisine, literature.

  • Alapuzha-Alleppey
    Alapuzha-Alleppey

    Although often called the Venice of the East, it feels a bit more like Holland, with the coast opening up into myriad waterways weaving through flat expanses of rich farmland, most of it below sea level. There are houseboats to stay on, homestays or boutique hotels to explore and beaches such as Marari nearby. Gateway to Kerala’s famous ‘backwaters’ it is also accessible by train.

    Kerala is popular for Ayurveda treatment and if you also want to avail it, please your trip during the monsoon season, between June and August.Known as the Venice of the East, Alappuzha has always basked a major place in the maritime history of Kerala. Alappuzha (Alleppey) is a landmark between a network of rivers flowing into it and the Arabian Sea.

  • Kochi(coachin)
    Kochi(coachin)

    A vibrant fort and port city of great historic importance, with ginger, pepper and coconut flowing out of here for centuries. Each sums up the qualities of the city well. Ginger represents its zingy nightlife, carnival and festival scene, coconut its tropical climate and beaches at Cherai and Fort Cochi and pepper, the stimulating cultural and arts spaces which are dotted around this cosmopolitan and multi-racial city.

    See the famous Chinese fishing nets of Fort Cochin from this unique perspective before heading back on to dry land for an interactive cooking session with the chef at your hotel. First you will visit the local market to purchase the fish of your choice before returning to the lawn of the hotel where a grill will be set up (for the use of all the hotel’s guests) on which the chef will cook the fish – the perfect first meal in India. The meal is also a great opportunity

  • Munnar
    Munnar

    Munnar is a town in the Western Ghats mountain range in India’s Kerala state. A hill station and former resort for the British Raj elite, it's surrounded by rolling hills dotted with tea plantations established in the late 19th century. Eravikulam National Park, a habitat for the endangered mountain goat Nilgiri tahr, is home to the Lakkam Waterfalls, hiking trails and 2,695m-tall Anamudi Peak.

    The hill station of Munnar is well known for its verdant hills with tea plantations and this is among the best photo opportunities in Kerala. The tea gardens make a memorable background for honeymoon and family photographs. Backdrop of greenery from the tea gardens of Munnar and silvery mist among the mountains form a perfect setting for photography along with other tourist spots in Munnar. Many of the tea estates may not allow trespassing and you may have to seek permission before photographing.

  • Houseboat Cruise
    Houseboat Cruise

    Land of attractive mist-covered hills and serene backwaters, Kerala is an ideal spot to explore this 4 days trip to Munnar, the paradise of Kerala, Thekkady and a Houseboat Cruise at Alleppey. Start your tour by getting picked up from the Cochin airport and driving to Munnar. Visit the Cheyyappara, Valara waterfalls and Karadipara View Point.

    The hill station of Munnar is well known for its verdant hills with tea plantations and this is among the best photo opportunities in Kerala. The tea gardens make a memorable background for honeymoon and family photographs. Backdrop of greenery from the tea gardens of Munnar and silvery mist among the mountains form a perfect setting for photography along with other tourist spots in Munnar. Many of the tea estates may not allow trespassing and you may have to seek permission before photographing.

  • Wildlife Safari
    Wildlife Safari

    wayanad wildlife santuary,Entry to both parts of the sanctuary is only permitted as part of a two-hour jeep safari (650), which can be arranged at the sanctuary entrances.Kerala, a state on India's tropical Malabar Coast, has nearly 600km of Arabian Sea shoreline. It&'s known for its palm-lined beaches and backwaters, a network of canals. Inland are the Western Ghats, mountains whose slopes support tea, coffee and spice plantations as well as wildlife. National parks like Eravikulam and Periyar, plus Wayanad and other sanctuaries, are home to elephants, langur monkeys and tigers.

    wayanad wildlife santuary,Entry to both parts of the sanctuary is only permitted as part of a two-hour jeep safari (?650), which can be arranged at the sanctuary entrances.Kerala, a state on India's tropical Malabar Coast, has nearly 600km of Arabian Sea shoreline.

  • Bamboo Rafting
    Bamboo Rafting

    One of the most thrilling activities you can enjoy in Thekkady is bamboo rafting. This dawn to dusk activity consists of range hiking and rafting jaunts, traversing through the thickest tract of forests in the Periyar Wildlife Sanctuary. The hiking starts at 8 am and descends deep into the forests of Periyar before boarding the bamboo rafts. The rafting usually lasts for three hours. Beautiful mountains surrounded by thick forests, teeming with wild animals sure makes for a great adventure.

    One of the most thrilling activities you can enjoy in Thekkady is bamboo rafting. This dawn to dusk activity consists of range hiking and rafting jaunts, traversing through the thickest tract of forests in the Periyar Wildlife Sanctuary.
    The hiking starts at 8 am and descends deep into the forests of Periyar before boarding the bamboo rafts. The rafting usually lasts for three hours. Beautiful mountains surrounded by thick forests, teeming with wild animals sure makes for a great adventure.

Testimonials

Very pleased with the tour and price. Our guide was friendly, extremely helpful and knowledgeable. We had an excellent time in Kerala.

John Wright, Delhi
John Wright, Delhi

Accommodations were better quality than other tour companies I've traveled with in the past and your price was a far better value. You also include more meals... Great customer service.

Nina Thrower
Nina Thrower

Accommodations were better quality than other tour companies I've traveled with in the past and your price was a far better value. You also include more meals... Great customer service.

Ira Norman
Ira Norman