Bear Shola Falls Bear Shola Falls, 3 kilometres (1.9 mi) from the bus-stand, is a tall waterfall in a Reserve forest. The final approach to this quiet area is a gently climbing foot-path.The waterfall will be dry during summer season. the falls is bumpy and hilly and offers best views just after monsoon during the months of September & October. Falls height is 40 feet so water drops in small pool. The person interested in swimming can swim here.
No Entry Fee
Dolmen Circle Dolmen Circle is one of the major attractions of the Kodaikanal. It is one of the leading anthropological place,A dolmen, also known as a cromlech, portal tomb, portal grave or quoit, is a type of single-chamber megalithic tomb, usually consisting of two or more upright stones supporting a large flat horizontal capstone table, although there are also more complex variants. Most date from the early Neolithic period 4000 to 3000 BCE. Dolmens were typically covered with earth or smaller stones to form a barrow. In many instances, that covering has weathered away, leaving only the stone skeleton of the burial mound intact.
Guna Caves Guna Cave is wonderful tourist spot in Kodaikanal on Moir Point road. It is one of the top visited places in Kodaikanal. The cave is formed between two large Pillar Rocks. The cave is also called as Devils Kitchen. The surroundings of the cave are closed for security reasons. Tourists need to walk for about 400 meters 10 minutes from the main entrance to reach the cave and hill top and it is a great location for photography.
No Entry Fee
Kookal Cave Kookal is a Panchayat village of terrace farmers at the far western end of the Palani Hills in block of Dindigul district, Tamil Nadu state, South India. Elevation is 1,890 metres 6,200 ft. Kookal is notable for the high biodiversity of the area.Many of these wilderness areas and various wildlife may be seen while trekking in the area of Kookal. It is not safe to trek in the area without a local guide.
â€¢ The Kookal cave are ancient rock shelters that show traces of and are believed to be home to the descendants of the original Palaiyar meaning old ones tribes who used to wear leaf clothing. The caves are overhanging slabs of different types of metamorphic rocks called charconite and granulite. Till the mid-1980s, over 30 families resided on the hill top, where a small temple is located.
To reach Kookal Caves, travel by bus from Kodaikanal to Poombarai and begin walking northwest. After walking through geranium plantations, and pine and wattle forest, the Kookal Forest Rest house can he reached. From there is a 8 kilometres 5.0 mi trail to the Kookal natural rock cave formations on a hill top. This stretch is leech-infested and best avoided during the monsoon.
Tourists are required to get permission from the Forest Department to visit Kookal or trek in the forest areas. Please contact: Government of Tamil Nadu, Tourist Office, Annasalai, Kodaikanal, 624 101, Tamil Nadu, India. PH; 04542- 241675. A trekking map is available from them. Bison Wells Lodge has a panoramic view of the eastern slopes of Kookal ridge.
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