Safari Destinations

Amboseli National Park

This is famous for its big herd of elephants with the largest tusks in Kenya behind the park is the highest mountain in Africa, Mount Kilimanjaro. This is a photographer’s paradise.
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Maasai Mara National Reserve

This is one of the best reserves to see the wildlife in East Africa and probably in Africa. It covers approximately 1510 sq. kms.. All the “Big Five” (lion, elephant, rhino, leopard and buffalo) are present here. The mass migration of nearly 2 millions of wildebeest and zebras from Serengeti to Maasai Mara from July to September is the main highlight and one of the biggest shows in the world.
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Olorgasaile & Lake Magadi

Lake Magadi is the most southerly of the Rift Valley lakes in Kenya and the most mineral rich of soda lakes, it supports many flamingos and other water birds. In parts, the surface of the lake is a weird sci-fi landscape of shimmering pink and white.
Olorgasailie is located 40 km north of Magadi, important archaeological finds were made at this site by Louis and Mary Leakey in the 1940s. A guided tour is available here as well as numerous notice boards and displays.
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Nakuru National Park

This small but unique National Park is the home of the flamingos and other birds. It is known as “Ornithological Paradise”. It is home of the black and white rhino. The rare Rothschild giraffe is found in this park.
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Samburu & Shaba Game Reserve

This is set in plains and valleys of the Northern Kenya. The Uaso Nyiro river is one of the greatest attraction of the reserve with a strip of riverine forest and thicket where many animals are found. The northern species and rare animals include: gerenuk, zebra, geremic, Beisa Oryx, the reticulated giraffe, the rare blue Somali ostrich and other rare antelopes.
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Lake Bogoria & Lake Baringo

The two totally dissimilar lakes of Bogoria and Baringo are north of Nakuru. Lake Baringo is freshwater and covers 170 sq. km. Boating trips are a popular activity. Lake Bogoria is a shallow soda lake and its flamingos population is estimated at half million.
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Lake Turkana

The legendary Lake Turkana (The Jade Sea) is set in the semiarid wilds of Samburu. This place is home to another Kenya more colourful and warlike people. Due to their isolation, the Turkana are probably the least affected by the 20th century of all Kenya’s people.
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Tsavo West & Tsavo East National Parks

In the way from Nairobi towards the coast, these 2 National Parks have volcano lava that flows to the west and gave birth to Mzima springs. Lots of aquatic animals are to be seen here (like hippos). It was also a major battle ground during WW I between British and Germans. Nearby there are Ngulia caves and Chyulu hills.
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Lake Naivasha & Hell’s Gate National Park

Naivasha is a freshwater Rift Valley lake and home to an incredible variety of bird species. The surrounding countryside is a major production area for flowers, fresh fruits and vegetables as well as beef cattle. Hell’s Gate National Park is one of the two Kenyan National Parks where you are allowed to walk inside.
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Mt. Kenya

Africa’s second-highest mountain at 5199 m, its gleaming and eroded snow covered peaks can be seen for miles until late-morning clouds obscure the view. Its lower slopes are intensively cultivated by the Kikuyu and the closely related Embu and Meru people as well as the descendants of white settlers.
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Murang’a

The town has become known as the Kikuyu Heartland because it is close to Mugeka, the Mukuruwe wa Gathanga (Garden of Eden of the Kikuyu) – which is an importantly place in Kikuyu mithology.The legend is that it was here that God found nine husbands under a fig tree for the nine Gikuyu and Mumbi daughters, who in mythology are the ancestors of all Kikuyu. These nine became the forefathers of the nine Kikuyu clans.
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Ol Donyo Sabuk National Park

Gazetted in 1967, the park’s one road leads directly to the summit of Ol Donyo Sabuk (2146 m). The peak is surrounded by an oasis of dense primal forest. the Kikuyu call the mountain Kilimambongo (“Buffalo Mountain”) and buffaloes are the dominant animal here. The forest also supports a myriad of birds and numerous primates including black and white colobus and blue monkey.
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Kibwezi Forest

The region is the most important one in Kenya for sisal growing. Honey production is also much in evidence here.
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Loita Hills

This is the safari that will take you to the Maasai land. While in Maasai land, you will see the Maasai Manyattas, people in their traditional ways of life and some wildlife before you get to Nguruman Escarpment.
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Aberdare National Park

This is part of the Aberdares range. The area is good for landscape lovers, forest lodges which include the famous Treetops where Queen Elisabeth II of Great Britain ascended to the throne in 1952. The rare and elusive bopngo is found here. Common animals to see: elephant, buffalo, giant hog, spotted hyena and leopard. There is also a plentiful bird life.
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Longonot National Park

Hill climbers and view seekers should not miss the opportunity of climbing to the rim of Longonot (2886 m) in the Rift Valley, a fairly young, dormant volcano that retains the typical shape of these mountains, although it’s far from being a perfect conical shape.
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Sweetwaters Game Reserve

This reserve encompasses a 9000 hectare area and is owned by the Lonrho Group. The reserve contains all of the “Big Five” (black rhino is bred here). As well it is a Chimp Sanctuary.
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Nairobi

Capital of Kenya, once called “the green city in the sun”, Nairobi still has maintained some of the beauty for which was nicknamed. Despite the crime high rate it is still a pleasant encounter. It is the only capital in the world to have a National Park at its doorsteps. Places like Karen Blixen Museum, National Museum and Snake Park, Langata Giraffe centre, Sheldrick’s Orphanage can be visited in a day trip while you are here.
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Kiambu Caves

Leave the madness of Concrete Jungle (Nairobi City) and drive to Home Trees thought to be hundred of years old. The river reeds have stories to tell, of centuries past and people long dead. We have nature-trails and campsites everywhere. You will not miss the shimmering, silver-curtain water fall (about 10m long) which feeds a dammed river flowing past a picnic site set on the land. Behind the waterfall is a cave that dates back to prehistoric times. Actually people call it “Lost Paradise.”
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Ngorongoro Conservation Area

The Ngorongoro Conservation Area was established in 1959 and covers an area of 8288 sq. kms. In 1978 was declared a World Heritage Site in recognition of its beauty and importance. The crater has an area of 265 sq. kms and measures between 16 and 19 kms across. The rim reaches 2286 m above sea level. The name ‘Ngorongoro’ comes from Maasai world Ilkorongoro which was the name given to the age group of Maasai warriors who defeated the previous occupants of the area, the Datong, around 1800.
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Mt. Kilimanjaro

Africa’s main peak (5896 m), Mount Kilimanjaro became one of the main attraction for the mountain climbers. Mount Kilimanjaro is an extinct volcano and is the highest standing mountain in the world. The main peak is permanently covered with snow and this was subject to a huge controversy in the Royal Geographic Academy first time it was discovered.
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Lake Manyara National Park

The word ‘Manyara’ is derived from emanyara the name of a plant used by the Maasai in the building of their kraals. Within a small area there is a diversity of habitats including open grasslands with rocky outcrops, forests and swamps as well as the lake itself. The major attraction are the tree-climbing lions, elephant, hippo, plain animals and a huge variety of bird life.
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Tarangire National Park

One of the most noticeable things on entering the park are the baobab trees which rise up from the grass. With their massive trunks they are instantly recognisable. You can see here: wildebeest, zebra, Thomson’s gazelles, buffalo, eland and hartebeest. The elephant population was estimated around 6000 in 1987.
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Serengeti National Park

Serengeti is the most famous Tanzania’s National Parks. The name derived from the Maasai word siringet meaning ‘extended area’. Serengeti is well known for the annual migration which takes place across the great savannah plains. This is a phenomenal sight: thousands and thousands of animals, particularly wildebeest, as far as the eyes can see.
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Lake Eyasi

The lake is situated on the remote southern border of the Ngorongoro Conservation Area, on the western wall of the Rift Valley. Two ancient tribes inhabit this area. The Hadza people who live near the shore are hunter-gatherers. Nearby there is the village of Datoga pastoral herdsmen.
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Mt. Meru

The second highest mountain in Tanzania (4565 m) and also the fifth highest in Africa. The walk up involves a 3500 altitude hike, frequently climbed up and down within 3 days. Snow is not unknown at the summit.
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Gombe Stream National Park

This National Park can be reached only by boat. It is made up of a narrow, mountainous strip of land about 16 kms long and 5 kms wide which borders Lake Tanganika. The major attraction of the park are the chimpanzees which were made famous by Jane Goodall.