Mangalore to Karkala

The travel route of Mangalore to Karkala is one of the most beautiful routes where one can go out for an excursion. Being surrounded with dense South Indian vegetation and wildlife, it is one of the favorite travel circuits opted by tourists for traveling to Karkala.

The trip from Mangalore to Karkala is 50 kilometers long. The best way to explore the picturesque beauty of this route is through road. The main attraction of the tour from Mangalore to Karkala is the Jain temple and the giant statue of Lord Gomateshwara. This nude statue of Bhagban Bahubali attracts thousands of foreign visitors because of its beautiful carvings. The statue is situated on top of a rock in the center of the town, so one needs to take up the flight of rocky steps to reach the statue.

Another attraction of the tour circuit to Karkala from Mangalore is the St. Lawrence Church. The beautiful church was built during the British regime. One must visit it to check out its large halls and magnificent carvings on the archways.

While traveling from Mangalore to Karkala, one would come across many other tourist attractions. The visitors must not miss the Antapadmanabha Temple of Lord Vishnu, Venkataramana Temple, Neminatath Basti and Chaturmukha Basti.

Last Updated on 21 September 2011



Which States Share Boundary with China?India, in total, shares land borders with 6 sovereign countries. China is one of those. Below are the Indian states which share borders with the country. 1. Jammu and Kashmir This northern state of India is mostly located in the Himalayan mountains. It shares a… Read More...
Which States Share Boundaries with Pakistan? There are four states that share a border with Pakistan, namely, Jammu and Kashmir, Punjab, Rajasthan, and Gujarat. The India Pakistan Border is quite intriguing. Since India has installed 1,50,000 flood lights on… Read More...
Which Places in India Still Largely Speak Sanskrit?Sanskrit is considered as Dev Bhasha, the language of Gods. It has a history of around 3500 years. It used to be a primary language of ancient India. Its earliest form Vedic Sanskrit, was prevalent from 1500 500 BCE. However, it is fading… Read More...

EU GDPR Update:
MapsofIndia has updated its Terms and Privacy Policy to give Users more transparency into the data this Website collects, how it is processed and the controls Users have on their personal data. Users are requested to review the revised Privacy Policy before using the website services, as any further use of the website will be considered as User's consent to MapsofIndia Privacy Policy and Terms.
We follow for border and boundary demarcations