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A thin strip on the southwest coastline, sandwiched between the Lakshadweep Sea and the forested Western Ghats that define its border with Tamil Nadu to the east, Kerala covers a mere 1.3% of the countrys total land area, yet its rich resources have long attracted visitors from across the oceans. 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 treatments, enchanting art forms, magical festivals, historic and cultural monuments and exotic cuisine offer you a unique experience. Kerala’s maximum daily temperature averages 36.8 °C; the minimum is 19.5 °C. Mean annual temperatures range from 25.0–27.5 °C in the coastal lowlands to 20.2–22.7 °C in the highlands

Climate Tropical
Summer February - May (24 - 33°C)
Monsoon June - September (22 - 28°C)
Winter October - January (22 - 32°C)
Language Malayalam; English is widely spoken
Religion Hinduism, Christianity, Islam


kochi The mountain ranges in Kerala consisting of the highland area of the Western Ghats exude an exotic charm. Rising to an average height of 1520 m, the tropical forests of the ghats house rich and unique flora and fauna. . Unlike the other hill stations of the world where temperatures tend to get to the extremes, the Hill Stations of Kerala have moderate, yet pleasantly cool climate Hill stations in Kerala offer tourists an opportunity to spend their vacations amidst clean and fresh air of the hills. Some of the more popular hill stations in Kerala are those of Mattupetty, Munnar, Nelliyampathy, Palakkad, Ponmudi, Wayanad, Idduki, Kannur, Kasargod and Kozhikode


kochi Kerala has numerous national parks and wildlife sanctuaries. There are many wildlife sanctuaries in Kerala that have been developed to look after and preserve the wide variety of birds and animals of Kerala. The Kerala Wildlife sanctuaries are major tourist attractions where people from all over the world come to catch a glimpse of some rare species of animal or bird and some stunningly beautiful nature spots. The enchanting green forests with elephants, tigers, wild dogs, gaurs, leopards, as well as many exotic species of reptiles, land and water birds offers a wonderful sight to the tourists. There are trekking that can be taken along with nature trails and nature walks along the sanctuaries. Guests can also go on wildlife safaris, on jeeps or elephants, and watch the wild animals in their natural habitats in the interior of the wildlife sanctuaries in Kerala


kochi The backwaters of Kerala, are a chain of brackish lagoons and lakes lying parallel to the Arabian Sea coast of Kerala which is almost a lifeline of Kerala. It is an extensive network of interconnected canals, rivers and lakes spanning the entire length of Kerala, almost parallel to the Arabian Sea. These brackish waters are home to many species of marine life and eco systems.The backwaters have a unique ecosystem - freshwater from the rivers meets the seawater from the Arabian Sea. In certain areas, such as the Vembanad Kayal, where a barrage has been built near Kumarakom, salt water from the sea is prevented from entering the deep inside, keeping the fresh water intact. Once the main means of transportation, many of these waterways are still used as national waterways with regular boat service. These tranquil water bodies are major tourist attractions and cruises on house boats are an experience that every tourist will cherish. The kettuvallams (Kerala houseboats / Riceboats) in the backwaters are one of the prominent tourist attractions in Kerala


kochi Beaches in Kerala are spread along the 550-km Arabian Sea coastline. The topography of the coastline is distinctive and changes abruptly as one proceeds from north to south. The fun of sea and sun bathing or watching the wave crash are not the only attractions of beaches. The long coastline of Kerala is inextricably entwined with the culture, life and traditions of the state. The topography of the coastline changes from the flat lands of the South to the highlands in the North. However, the dense line of coconut trees growing in abundance is a common factor for the Kerala Coastline. Many are the beautiful beaches that dot the long coastline. Notable among them are Kovalam, Shankumugham, Varkala, Alapuzha, Fort Kochi, Kappad, Cherai, Bekal, Ezhimala, and Baypore.