The Terrace of the Elephants in the Angkor region is an enormous 2.5m high around 300m long stage with 5 staircases, 3 in the center and one on every end. The primary staircase of the three in the center at the Terrace of the Elephants is essential. This is the point with the best view over the entire territory with no deterrent.

 This spot was utilized by the King Jayavarman VII, committed to buddhist and imitation to Bayon style of workmanship, from where he could take after the amusements and festivities. Amidst the porch there is a platform with elephants and a lotus seat. The center stairs are outfitted with naga railings and leads direct to the 'sky castle' named Phimeanakas.

Elephants, horses, garudas and lions

At the Terrace of the Elephants you can see numerous bas-help figures of elephants, steeds, lions, artists, and warriors. At the primary divider you see cut garudas holding the structure above them. One of the garuda trampels on a naga. In one scene an elephant is battling likely with a lion and further toward the north you locate a cut five-headed stallion. On the surface of the porch, you can even now see the openings for parasol posts which were utilized when the ruler needed to investigate the diversions or services.. 

The elephants are ridden by workers and sovereigns. The Terrace of the Elephants is situated in the Royal Square of Angkor Thom and available section from the street at the east. The "Patio of the Elephants" is an extremely well known spot for some travelers.