This little temple at the south facing the Kalabhairava murti is close to the Siddeshwara Temple. The Lord stands nearby a huge garden and is therefore addressed as totada Siddeshwara. (Tota in Kannada means ‘garden’).
The temple and deity were formerly maintained by the kuruba (shepherd) community for several centuries. After some internal feuds between the villagers some decades ago, the family in charge of the worship migrated to another village along with the main murti. The temple stands deserted now.
There are small hillocks scattered in the region. They carry names like Kunti betta (or konti betta), kulla betta (short hill), Tirumala betta and Basavana betta.
This hillock houses a small temple of Nandi and is popularly known as the Ennegumbada Basava. Enne-kumbha or ennegumbha means an oil jar. The round face of the Nandi supposedly resembles the conventional oil jar and therefore the name.
There is a small temple on top of this hillock which once was the shrine for Lord Venkateshwara. After wild bears in the region repeatedly damaged the moolamurti, it has been now replaced by a Gopala-murti. The priest of the Ranganatha temple performs regular puja here.
There are two freshwater pools on this hillock called Shankha-teertha and Chakra-teertha which never go dry at any time in the year.
The saptamarukas are also addressed by one name: Maramma. It is believed that long ago, there used to be a monastery named Upparike Mata, where the seers used to perform intense Shakta-upasana (worship according to the Shakta sect) of these saptamatrukas.
Mente swami temple is another small but popular temple in the village.