The Sigiriya Rock is located in the Matale District of Sri Lanka, in the middle of a lush green landscape. The rock is surrounded by a moat and several gardens and on the surrounding land. The natural landscape of the Sigiriya Rock is a major part of its appeal, and it contributes to the sense of mystery and grandeur of the site.
The Sigiriya Rock is a volcanic plug, which means that it is a remnant of a volcano that has eroded away. The volcano that formed the Sigiriya Rock erupted millions of years ago, and the resulting rock was then eroded by wind and rain over time. The resulting rock formation is a steep, conical hill with a flat top.
The Sigiriya Rock is also home to a variety of plants and animals. The gardens on the surrounding land are home to many flowers, trees, and shrubs. The moat is home to fish and other aquatic creatures. The rock itself is home to a variety of birds, bats, and other animals.
Besides, the rock is famous for its ancient rock fortress, which was built by King Kashyapa I (477–495 CE) as his capital. The fortress is known for its Lion’s Paw Terrace, which is a series of steps leading up to the top of the rock, and for its frescoes, which depict female figures known as the “Sigiriya beauties”.
According to the Internet