Synonyms for warakapola or Related words with warakapola

galigamuwa              karawanella              eheliyagoda              nittambuwa              godakawela              ruwanwella              mathugama              pelmadulla              elpitiya              embilipitiya              pitigala              kekirawa              makandura              galgamuwa              katugastota              middeniya              belummahara              avissawella              dehiattakandiya              divulapitiya              imaduwa              mawanella              kaduruwela              kosgama              pasyala              baddegama              bandaragama              kalawana              kadugannawa              ihala              hettipola              wariyapola              kuruwita              idangoda              thawalama              meepe              hanwella              kotiyakumbura              kesbewa              welimada              madampe              siripura              buttala              nikaweratiya              rakwana              miriswatta              mulatiyana              meegoda              galwana              ahangama             



Examples of "warakapola"
Route passes through Nittambuwa, Warakapola, Polgahawela, Kurunegala, Dambulla, Kekirawa,
Route passes through Nittambuwa, Warakapola, Polgahawela, Kurunegala, Dambulla, Habarana and Kanthale
Warakapola Divisional Secretariat is a Divisional Secretariat of Kegalle District, of Sabaragamuwa Province, Sri Lanka.
Route passes through Kiribathgoda, Miriswatta, Nittambuwa, Warakapola, Ambepussa, Alawwa and Polgahawela.
Route passes through Maligawatte Rd, Peliyagoda, Kiribathgoda, Miriswatha, Nittambuwa, Warakapola, Abeypussa, Nelundeniya, Galigamuwa, Kegalle, Mawanella, Kadugannawa and Peradeniya
Bothale Ihalagama is a village nearby Mirigama, Gampaha District, Western Province, Sri Lanka. It is 4 km from Mirigama and 7 km Warakapola. Bothale Ihalagama is the home of Sri Lanka's first Prime Minister D.S. Senanayake.
The A1 highway begins at Colombo Fort. It passes through Peliyagoda, Kelaniya, Kiribathgoda, Mahara, Kadawatha, Kirillawala, Imbulgoda, Balummahara, Miriswaththa, Yakkala, Weediyawaththa, Thihariya, Nittambuwa, Pasyala, Wewaldeniya, Danovita, Warakapola, and Ambepussa. At Ambepussa, Kurunegala, Mawathagama, Paragahadeniya the A6 Highway branches off the A1, heading towards Kurunegala. The A1 continues east, passing Tholangamuwa, Udukumbura, Nelundeniya, Yattogoda, Galigamuwa, Ambanpitiya, Ranwala, Kegalle, Meepitiya, Karandupana, Molagoda, Uthuwankanda, Anwarama, Mawanella, Beligammana, Hingula, Kadugannawa, Pilimathalawa, Kiribathkumbura, and Peradeniya to reach Kandy.
Pethia bandula, the bandula barb, is a species of cyprinid endemic to Sri Lanka where it is only known from near Galapitamada in the Warakapola Divisional Secretariat. As this critically endangered species only was known from a single unprotected site where the population consists of an estimated 1,000 individuals, a second "insurance" population was established in 2014 by a team of IUCN scientists in cooperation with Sri Lanka's Forest Department, the Department of Wildlife Conservation and local communities.
From Dehiwala town, which is located on the Colombo - Galle main road you can take route no 163 buses to reach to Battaramulla. These buses come via Nugegoda and Kotte. From Kandy city or Kurunegala town you can take route no 17 - Panadura buses. These buses come more than 100 km from Kandy and Kurunegala via main towns like Peradeniya, Kadugannawa, Mawanella, Kegalle, Polgahawela, Allawwa, Warakapola, Nittambuwa and Kaduwela. If you come from Panadura side, you can reach to Battaramulla by route no 17 - Kandy or Kurunegala buses and they come via Moratuwa, Rathmalana, Galkissa, Dehiwala, Nugegoda and Kotte.
During insurrection of JVP against then Sirimavo Bandaranaike Government, Brigadier Donald D Hewagama was given an assignment to overlook the prevailing administration setup in the north central area of Sri Lanka and was sent with a convoy of armed military vehicles and on his way back from the destination he sighted a gathering of youth detained by the soldiers under emergency law in a road crossing near Warakapola area in the North Western province of the country. He immediately ordered his convoy to stop and got off from his car and held an inquiry on the spot. He found that some of these children who were not even in their teens have been used as scapegoats by the ruthless terrorists to carry their letters. He pardoned some of these children and brought them down to the Army Headquarters in Colombo to be rehabilitated and later released.
With the police and armed forces placed on alert and a curfew put in place, some of the JVP leaders went into hiding. However the attack commenced as planned 92 police stations across the country were attacked simultaneously by JVP groups armed with shotguns, bombs and Molotov and five, Deniyaya, Uragaha, Rajangane, Kataragama and Warakapola overrun by the insurgents and 43 abandoned by the police for "strategic reasons". Fifty-seven police stations were damaged. The insurgents cut telephone and power lines, blocked roads with trees. By 10 April the rebels had taken control of Matara District and the city of Ambalangoda in Galle District, and came close to capturing the remaining areas of Southern Province with exception of Galle and Matara which had two old Dutch colonial forts and small army garrisons.