R L. Brohier has mentioned that there are legends that King Kavantissa (205-161 BC) stayed in this area on his way of pilgrimage to Seruvila from Magampura and has made his son Saddhatissa to stay at Dighawewa. Accordingly, it can safely assume that Digawewa would have been in existence even before the 2nd-3rd century BC. However it is not mentioned when Diga wewa was last used for human use.
Aligambai Buddhist Archaeology Site 2 in Akkaraipattu (අක්කරේපත්තුව අලිකම්පේ බෞද්ධ පුරාවිද්යා නටබුන් 2)
These Buddhist Archaeology Ruins lies on number of rocky outcrop amidst vast paddy fields of Aligambai. These ruins are spread over an vast area covering several rock surfaces all lying in a cluster. Remains of at least 2 stupas are seen on 2 rocks now almost completely destroyed.
Aligambai Buddhist Archaeology Ruins in Akkaraipattu (අක්කරේපත්තුව අලිකම්පේ බෞද්ධ පුරාවිද්යා නටබුන්)
The people living in Aligambai belong to a special indigenous group of gypsies who used to have their ways and life styles and speak a different language from the rest of the larger community. These Buddhist Archaeology Ruins lies on a rocky outcrop amidst vast paddy fields of Aligambai.
Niyadawaragala is an rocky outcrop with ancient Buddhist ruins bordering Mundeni Aru in Mahaoya. The ruins surrounding this rock was declared as a protected archaeological site by the Government in 2014.
On the rocky outcrops close to pond knowns as Nelumpath Pokuna inside the Kumana National Park are a few stupas, now vandalised and destroyed by treasure hunters and some other ruins such as stone pillars, foundations and brick walls.
A jeep track exists upto Kiripokuna and rest of the path to Kiripokunahela is a 1.5 km trek through the elephant infested jungle. Kiripokuna is a canoe shaped natural pond about 4 meters long along a rock surface.
Along the northern border of Panama along the edges of the Panama lagoon in the area known as Abayasinghepura lies the sandy road which leads to the Panama fishing village and the lagoon mouth. Ruins of an ancient buddhist civilization on one of the rocky outcrops along the road with a drip ledge cave and other artifacts has been discovered
Ruins of an ancient dagoba on a picturesque rock in Manikkamadu with steps hewn on the living rock with many other ruins which has been declared as a protected archaeological site
These ruins of an ancient stupa belonging to a long forgotten monastery of ancient Sri Lanka lies next to the road from Siyambalanduwa to Pottuvil has been recently restored by the department of archaeology. Other ruins of the monastery is probably hidden in the surrounding jungles.
Number of sites where smelting of iron from ore has been carried out has been found in Digamadulla area. The most tell tale indications of smelting of iron are the deposits of slug, a glass like substance which is a by product of the smelting process.
Tampitiya Reservoir Ancient Bisokotuwa and Sluice in Mahaoya – මහඔය ටැම්පිටිය වැව පුරාණ බිසෝකොටුව සහ සොරොව්ව
Tempitiya Reservoir is credited to king Saddhatissa (137-119 BC) of Anuradhapura kingdom and said to have been restored by the British in 1838 making it one of the first ancient reservoirs to be restored by the British in the Ampara District.
Archaeological Ruins of Tempitiya Rajamaha Viharaya in Mahaoya – මහඔය ටැම්පිටිය රජමහා විහාරය පුරාවිද්යා භූමිය
Tempitiya Rajamaha Viharaya is built upon a ancient Buddhist temple going back to the times of king Saddhatissa (137-119 BC) of Anuradhapura kingdom who was the regional ruler of the Digamadulla Kingdom during the reign of king Dutugemunu.
Akuloba is a remote farming village close the newly built Rambaken Oya reservoir. Buddhist ruins of the ancient Digamadulla kingdom have been found on a hillock in Akuloba village.
Bogamuyaya Weheragala Rock Archaeological Ruins in Mahaoya – මහඔය බෝගමුයාය වෙහෙරගල පුරාවිද්යා භූමිය
The Weheragala rock in Bogamuyaya consist of ancient Buddhist ruins including a stupa, granite pillars and many other archaeological artifacts in Mahaoya. The ruins surrounding this hillock was declared as a protected archaeological site by the Government in 2014,
The hillock at Malgahaussa consist of ancient Buddhist ruins including a stupa and granite pillars and many other archaeological artifacts in the Pollebedda area in Mahaoya.
The hillock at Weeranthalawa consist of ancient Buddhist ruins including a stupa and granite pillars in the Tempitiya area in Mahaoya. The ruins surrounding this hillock was declared as a protected archaeological site by the Government in 2014.
Namaloya Pitiya Kella Archaeological Ruins in Dehiattakandiya – දෙහිඅත්තකන්ඩිය නාමල්ඔය පිටියේ කෑල්ල පුරාවිද්යා භූමිය
Sediments of stone tools of pre historic era have been discovered on a rocky plain called “Namaloya Pitiye Kella” in the area known as Ridi Ela (Rideela / Ridee Ela) in Dehiattakandiya. This area was declared as a protected archaeological site by the Government on the Gazette issued on 10th October 2014