1. Narasimha Temple
The Narasimha Temple at Susunia Hills is a well-liked destination. The idol is built of stone, and the temple is an open one in the foothills. The idol has a demonic appearance that is entirely different from the one described in the Puranas and does not resemble any other Hindu gods or goddesses. Santhals, Kols, Mundas, and Vils, four of the tribal groups present, worshipped Narasimha, and it appears that the idol was created in accordance with their viewpoints.
2. Susunia Hill Waterfall
The primary attraction in this region is Susunia Hill Waterfall. This waterfall is actually a spring of water that emerges from Lord Narsingh's stone statue's mouth. It developed organically inside the mountains. The placement of the enormous Lord Narasimha idol, according to locals, is what caused the spring to start flowing. This naturally occurring groundwater is incredibly pure, rich in minerals, and wonderful to drink. It releases stress from your soul and is regarded as holy water. All of our sins are washed away when we bathe or consume this holy water. By drinking this water, many followers are able to recover from incurable illnesses.
3. Susunia Lipi
The Susunia hills are also significant historically. Visitors to Susunia will see what is thought to be the "oldest" rock inscription in the state of West Bengal. Although there is no indication of Raja Chandravarman's fort at this location, chronological views claim that he built it here. In the region known as Pushkarana, there are preserved rock inscriptions from the fourth century AD. Chandravarman's empire's capital was Pushkarana, also known as Pakhanna. People believe Chandra Gupta Maurya and Raja were at war when Raja was killed. The inscription is a protected site under the ASI. The old rock carving was composed of two sections and a significant wheel with sharp edges. The composition is credited to Raja Chandravarman in the first section, while Chakrasvamin was given control of the Choshagrama community in the second.