Sixth days started with a climb on the Little Adam’s Peak- not only the climb is safe, but there were very few people in the early hours. The top presented a beautiful view, with cool breeze blowing. 
Atop Little Adam's Peak

Back from Little Adam’s Peak, we collected our backpacks, checked out of the guest house and took the bus to Rawana Falls. Again, the idea was presented by the guest house owner, and was very practical and efficient. 
Rawana Falls

Occupied by the locals

The bus dropped us to Rawana Falls, and we got another one to Udawalawe
The buses took some time, but we saved a lot, and reached Udawalawe just in time for afternoon Wildlife Safari.
While we were initially planning for Yala National Park for Wildlife Safari, right before leaving our searches enlightened us about the fact that Yala National Park is closed during the month of September! The information caused us to start looking for the second best option, and we came across Udawalawe National Park.
In Udawalawe National Park, there are options of morning and afternoon safari- the morning timings are 6:00 AM- 9:00 AM, while afternoon is from 3:00PM- 6:00PM (plus minus half an hour or so).
We opted for afternoon safari, mainly because it was suggested by our guide, who mentioned that there are more chances of witnessing wildlife in the afternoon as compared to morning. Secondly, these timings also matched our schedule, and so we started soon after checking in at the hostel.

Udawalawe National Park

Wildlife Safari was one of its kind experience- while we have been to multiple zoos and Wildlife Parks, this was actually like visiting animals in their home. If you are lucky enough, you might come across multiple elephants, Deer, Buffalo (both wild and domestic), Monkeys, Crocodiles and a variety of birds. Also, Peacocks and a variety of Lizards, Ants and Chameleons are found in Udawalawe National Park.