Best Homestay Sakleshpur

About Us

We invite you to the Best Homestay in Sakleshpur , it is perched on a hillock. We create a homestay experience in the True sense, Meaning you will be a part of our family.

Vindeshyeswari is Homestay at Saklespur which is surrounded by lush greenery, during your stay you will hear the constant chirping of birds and sounds of crickets, if lucky will get a sight / glimpse of peacocks.

We bet that you will cherish our home cooked mouth-watering food. We are sure you will have a memorable stay.


  1. i. Eco-tourism (plantation trail) walk through the estate, 1 KM away from property.
  2. ii. Cycling (bring your own cycle) along the dusty village roads, interact with local people, get a sense of the culture.
  3. iii. Picnic at plantation, Beers & lunch served, can have gala time at the stream.
  4. iv. Our place is only suited for guests who wants to unwind / relax / have great food and not keen on activity, ideal to recharge your batteries.


  • Group Stay
  • Bonfire, with music & buffet dinner.(conditions apply)
  • 24 hrs power back-up.
  • Hot water.
  • Taxi, pick-up from bus stand or railway stations at nominal cost.


  • Double room – Rs. 2,500/- per pax (Twin Occupancy)
  • Dormitory – Rs. 2,000/- per pax (Max 4 people)
  • Cottage– Rs. 2,250/- per pax (Max 6 people)

Payment Details:

  • 75% advance transfer on confirmation of booking.
  • 25% during check-out.
  • In case of cancellation week prior to date of check-in, 50% refund.
  • Any cancellation 2 days to 4 days prior to check-in, 25% refund.
  • No refund for cancellation of 1 day prior to check-in date.

Account Details:

Beneficiary Name : Vindhya B P

A/c No. : 4359101000894

Bank : Canara Bank

Branch : Anemahal,Sakleshpur Taluk, Hassan District.

IFSC : CNRB00004359

Our  Accomodation

COTTAGE : (2 Double Cot 1st Floor, 1 Double Cot Ground Floor,1 Pantry 1 Bathroom)

DORMITORY: (1 Double Cot, 2 Single Cot,1 Bathroom)

DOUBLE OCCUPANCY : (1 Double Cot,1 Bathroom)

Tourism /  Places to Visit


Bisle Ghat is home to the Bisle Reserve Forest, which is a rainforest area. In the flora typical of the region of Western Ghats, king cobras, tigers, kadave (a kind of deer),  numerous species of birds find abode.

At the ghat lies Bisle Gudda or Sunny Mountain, which is a popular picnic spot. From Bisle Betta or Bisle Viewpoint, tourists can avail views of the surrounding mountain ranges


Kukke Subrahmanya Temple is located in the village of Subrahmanya in the Sullia Taluk in south Kanara. The temple lies nestled amidst rivers, forests, and mountains. Lord Subramanyeshwara, the son of Lord Shiva, is the presiding deity of the temple. Sacred premises of the temple are believed to be an abode to Lord Subramanyeshwara, along with his consort and Vasuki.

Surrounded by lush green mountains, the temple is considered to be very sacred and is also famous for performing ritual rites to evade 'Sarpa Dosha'. Adi Subramanyeshwara Swamy Temple is located behind the temple. Shrines of Saraswati Devi and Lord Ganesha can be found on the way to the temple.


Sakaleswara Temple is a beautiful representation of the fine detailing and craftsmanship that was the hallmark of the Hoysala architecture. This temple is smaller than the standard temples in South India. Constructed between the 11th and 14th centuries AD, the temple gives the destination its name.

The temple dates from the period when the Hoysala Empire was at its peak. Located at the entrance of the town, the temple is a remnant of the Hoysala Empire that ruled this region between the 11th and 14th centuries AD.


Halebeedu, a small town in the Hassan district of Karnataka, is known for its temples built during Hoysala period. Along with Belur and Shravanabelagola, Halebeedu forms the Golden Triangle of Karnataka tourism.

Like Halebeedu, the Belur town too has several shrines built during Hoysala reign. Halebeedu and Belur are called as the ‘Twin towns’.

The word Halebeedu means ‘ruined city’; earlier it was called as Dwarasamudra which meant ‘entrance to the ocean’. Halebeedu was the royal capital of the Hoysala Empire in the 12th century. It was during this period, many temples were constructed. Halebeedu’s fall began after it was invaded by the Delhi sultanate.

Tourist can see many prominent temples like Hoysaleswara temple, Shantaleshwara temple and Kedareshwara temple which had been built by Ketamala and dedicated to Vishnuvardhana, ruler of Hoysala Empire. The temples are named after the Vishnuvardhana Hoysala and his wife, Queen Shantala.

These temples are built out of Chloritic Schist, a soft stone which allows minute detailing work on the walls of the temple. The sculptures of the temple reveal the usage of ivory and sandalwood in the construction of these temples. The temples are often compared with the temples of Khajuraho because of the heavy carvings and magnificence.


Famous for the Chennakesava temple complex, Belur is a small town set on the banks of Yagachi river in Hassan district of Karnataka. Temples in the ancient city speak of the brilliance and exquisite craftsmanship of Hoysala architecture style. Belur was earlier called Velapuri and was the second capital of the Hoysala Empire. After the invasion of Delhi Sultanate, Belur became the capital.

The prime attraction in Belur is the Chennakesava temple complex which has a shrine dedicated to Chennakesava (Lord Vishnu). The Kappe Chennigaraya temple, built by Shantaladevi, wife of Hoysala king Vishnuvardhana, stands next to it. There are two other temples in the complex. Pushkarni or the step well is another attraction. The temples are built of light green soapstone which allowed intricate detailing work on the walls. Ivory and sandalwood were also used to build sculptures in the temple. These temples are often compared with the those at Khajuraho. The Chennakesava temple is one of the classic examples of Hoysala architecture.

Dedicated to mark the victory of King Vishnuvardhana over Cholas in 1117, it is believed, the temples took 103 years to complete. Carvings on the temples depict episodes from the Mahabharata, Ramayana, and the Upanishadas. Sculptures of birds and animals can also be seen


Manjarabad Fort was constructed by Tipu Sultan, the ruler of Mysore as a strategic defensive location. The fort served this use because it commands the approach to the plateau beyond Sakleshpur from the coast. Situated on a hillock, the fort is on one level, unlike other forts, which are multi-level.

The only source of water in the fort are cross-shaped pits with steps leading into them. The fort is located just outside Sakleshpur on National Highway (NH) 48. Work on the fort commenced in 1785 and ended in 1792. The star-shaped fort was also used to store the ammunitions, during the reign of Tipu Sultan. Its strategic location enables soldiers in the fort to see the British army coming from Mangalore.

From the fort, tourists can get an aerial view of the Western Ghats. Out of the many chambers in the fort, some were used to house the horses. Certain chambers served the soldiers as kitchen and bathroom. A tunnel in the fort leads to Srirangapatna. Later, the tunnel was used to dump dead bodies. The fort has Islamic style of architecture and arched entranceways. The forts sit at an elevation of 3,240 ft above sea level.