Sri Lanka 'on-request' Private Tours

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Staff Travel Discounted Rates


Private Tailor made tours at industry staff rates!

Visit Capital City Cololmbo, Pinnawela Elephant Orphanage, Kandy, Nuwara Eliya, Dambulla, Yala National park, and the beach resorts of Negombo, Beruwela, Bentota, Hikkaduwa and Passikudah...or indeed anywhere you so wish!

Enjoy one of our industry staff private tours, where you start and stop whenever you want and can relax in comfort at a pace to suit you! From just 2 to 21 days!


Simply submit your request with your dates and number of adults/children. Don't forget to indicate your preferences, requirements or questions in the 'Special Requests' area on the 2nd page of the booking section. Your personally assigned representative Joanna from our office in Sri Lanka will respond, and you can discuss and tailor make a tour to suit you and your family and friends.

Disappear into the hill country, with it's temperate, achingly green charms. Verdant tea plantations and rain forested peaks beckon walkers and trekkers and those in search of the Temple of the Tooth and the famous Sigiriya Rock Fortress. Head for Yala National Park and track Wild Leopard,  Elephant and Bear. Relax at the idyllic tropical beach haven resorts of the South, West & East coast of the island...tempted?... 

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Sri Lanka Highlights and Ideas

Colombo is rapidly emerging as a must-see stop in Sri Lanka. No longer just the sprawling city you have to endure on your way to the southern beaches, it has become a worthy destination in its own right. The legacies of colonial Colombo's garden roots are still very much intact along its often shady boulevards. Colombo’s cosmopolitan side supports ever-more stylish eateries, galleries and museums. Surprises abound in its old quarters where you can find great local food and discover a characterful shop or tiny, convivial cafe. The capital is an excellent start – or finish – to your Sri Lankan adventures

Pinnawela Elephant Orphanage
PEO is situated northwest of the town of Kegalle, halfway between the Colombo and the hills of central Sri Lanka. It has become one of the largest tourist attractions in the country due to its distinctive population of elephants. Just as the name suggests holds a unique disposition in the ex-situ animal care. It’s success and fame has travelled not just within the country but throughout the world to an extent where Pinnawala synonymous with the Sri Lankan Elephant. Currently being a home to 93 elephants the concept was actualized by the late Hon. Minister Kalugalle on the 16th of February 1975.

Here’s a city that looks good even when it’s raining! And when the rain subsides – and it does with frequency and alacrity – Kandy’s cobalt-blue skies reveal it as this island’s other real ‘city’ after the brighter coastal lights of Colombo. Urban buzz is provided by busy spontaneous street markets and even busier bus stations and restaurants. History and culture are on tap, and 115km from the capital and at an altitude of 500m, Kandy offers a cooler and more relaxed climate. Kandy is renowned for the great Kandy Esala Perahera, held over 10 days leading up to the Nikini poya (full moon) at the end of the month of Esala (July/August), but it has enough attractions to justify a visit at any time of year. Some of the Hill Country’s nicest boutique hotels nestle in the hills surrounding Kandy.

Dambulla’s famed Royal Rock Temple is an iconic Sri Lankan image – you’ll be familiar with its spectacular Buddha-filled interior long before you arrive in town. Despite its slightly commercial air this remains an important holy place and should not be missed. The beautiful Royal Rock Temple sits 100m to 150m above the road in the southern part of Dambulla. The hike up to the temples begins along a vast, sloping rock face with steps in some places.  There are superb views over the surrounding countryside from the level of the caves; Sigiriya is clearly visible. There are five separate caves containing about 150 Buddha images. Most of the paintings in the temples date from the 19th century.

Nuwara Eliya
Nuwara Eliya is often referred to by the Sri Lankan tourist industry as ‘Little England’. While most British visitors struggle to recognise modern England in Nuwara Eliya, the toy-town ambience does have a rose-tinted English country village feel to it, though it comes with a disorienting surrealist edge. Three-wheelers whiz past red telephone boxes. Water buffalo daubed in iridescent dye for the Tamil Thai Pongal festival mingle outside a pink, brick Victorian post office. A well-tended golf course morphs seamlessly into a rolling carpet of tea plantations. The dusty and bustling centre of town is a thoroughly Sri Lankan tangle, but scratch the surface a little to reveal colonial bungalows, well-tended hedgerows and pretty rose gardens.

Yala National Park
With monkeys crashing through the trees, peacocks in their finest frocks, elephants ambling about and cunning leopards sliding like shadows through the undergrowth, Yala National Park (also known as Ruhunu) is the Jungle Book brought to glorious life. This vast region of dry woodland and open patches of grasslands is the big draw of this corner of Sri Lanka. A safari here is well worth all the time, effort, crowds and cost.


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Please only submit a request if you already have your flights arranged or know you will be able to get them. Tours are not recommended with standby air travel, unless you are quite sure your chances of getting on are very good!

​Please ignore the price shown above, you will receive a quote for your specific requested and arranged tour by our office in Sri Lanka 


Dolphins and kitesurfing are what bring people to the Kalpitiya peninsula. Schools of dolphins hundreds strong can often be seen jostling and playing in the offshore waters and boat safaris offer close-up views of these aquatic mammals. Meanwhile, for those who want to act like a dolphin dancing through the waves, Kalpitiya, with its near constant strong winds, is widely considered to have the best kitesurfing conditions in South Asia.

Negombo is a modest beach town located close to Bandaranaike International Airport. With a stash of decent hotels and restaurants to suit all pockets, a friendly local community, an interesting old quarter and a reasonable (though polluted) beach, Negombo is a much easier place to get your Sri Lankan feet than Colombo.

Just over 40km from Colombo, bustling KALUTARA is the first town you reach travelling south to retain a recognizably separate identity from the capital. It’s one of the west coast’s largest settlements, but the long stretch of beach north of town remains reasonably unspoilt, dotted with a string of upmarket hotels.

BERUWALA is Sri Lanka’s resort destination par excellence, perfect if you’re looking for an undemanding tropical holiday with hot sun, bland food and characterless accommodation. Big resort hotels stand shoulder to shoulder along the main section of the broad and still attractivebeach – Beruwala’s so-called “Golden Mile” – often separated by stout fences and security guards from contact with the ordinary life of Sri Lanka outside.

Protected from noisy Galle Rd by the sluggish sweep of the Bentota Ganga, the ribbon of golden sand that makes up Bentota beach is a glorious holiday sun-and-fun playground. While it’s primarily dominated by big package hotels, it also has a number of smaller places catering to independent travellers.

PALM-FRINGED beaches, snorkelling, surfing, seafood curries, Buddhist temples and exotic massages. While some travellers claim Hikkaduwa isn't as idyllic as it used to be, this beachside Sri Lankan holiday spot isn't a bad place to relax for a week or two.

Galle is the big unmissable destination in the south. It's at once endlessly exotic, bursting with the scent of spices and salty winds, and yet also, with its wonderful collection of Dutch-colonial buildings, a town of great beauty. Classic architecture melds with a dramatic tropical setting to create a reality that is endlessly interesting.

Beyond Unawatuna, the road runs close to the coast through Thalpe, Dalawella and Koggala, and on to Ahangama and beyond. This is posh country, with beautiful albeit narrow beaches and a long stretch of walled estates and hotels.Along this part of the coast you will see stilt fishermen perching precariously like storks above the waves at high tide.

Dickwella, also known as Dikwella and as Dikwella South, is a small coastal market town in the Matara district in Southern province of Sri Lanka. It is located 22 km (14 mi) east of the city of Matara. Dickwella is noted for its long sandy beach which is protected by headlands, reefs and sand-bars, making it safer for swimming.

​Passikudah is a small coastal village situated in the east of Sri Lanka about 35km from Batticaloa. It is famous for its golden bay and clear, shallow waters in which you can wade 50m out to sea. It is a virgin beach and renowned throughout the country for its beauty.

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