Idukki is a region in the Indian territory of Kerala. It was composed on 26 January 1972, by parting the area of Kottayam into two sections. Its division was headquartered at Kottayam city, however, it moved to Painavu in June 1976. The Idukki area lies in the midst of the Western Ghats of Kerala. In spite of the fact that it is viewed as the second-biggest region in the area, it has the most reduced populace thickness among the regions of Kerala, the urban populace is higher than the country. Idukki is wealthy in woodlands and furthermore known as the "Spice Garden of Kerala".
Munnar was the late spring retreat of the British Government in the south. The town is arranged at the combination of three mountain streams, in particular Muthirapuzha, Nallathanni, and Kundala. Munnar has probably the biggest tea manors on the planet. This slope station, which is in excess of 5,000 feet above ocean level, is a vacation spot noted for its picturesque scenes. The majority of the local verdure of Munnar has vanished because of extreme living space fracture resulting from the making of the ranches. In any case, a few species proceed to endure and flourish in a few secured zones close by, including the new Kurinjimala Sanctuary toward the east, the Chinnar Wildlife Sanctuary, Manjampatti Valley, and the Amaravati hold woods of Indira Gandhi Wildlife Sanctuary toward the upper east, the Eravikulam National Park and Anamudi Shola National Park in the north, and the Pampadum Shola National Park toward the south. The Palani Hills National Park is proposed to come up toward the east of Idukki. These secured zones are particularly known for a few compromised and endemic species including the Nilgiri tahr, the grizzled monster squirrel, the Nilgiri wood-pigeon, the elephant, the gaur, the Nilgiri langur, the sambar, and the Neelakurinji - that blooms just a single time in twelve years.