Ruaha national park is one of the few Tanzania’s famous wilderness area where one can have a rare experience of game viewing spiced up by the fascinating landscape. You can see Elephants, Cheetah, African Hunting dogs, Impala, Grants’ Gazelle, Lion, Hyena, Jackal, antelope, Water buck, Warthog and an astonishing 465 bird species.

The closest national park to Arusha town – northern Tanzania’s safari capital – Arusha National Park is a multi-faceted jewel, often overlooked by safarigoers, despite offering the opportunity to explore a beguiling diversity of habitats within a few hours.

An excited whoop erupts from deep in the forest, boosted immediately by a dozen other voices, rising in volume and tempo and pitch to a frenzied shrieking crescendo. It is the famous ‘pant-hoot’ call: a bonding ritual that allows the participants to identify each other through their individual vocal stylisations.

Isolated, untrammelled and seldom visited, Katavi is a true wilderness, providing the few intrepid souls who make it there with a thrilling taste of Africa as it must have been a century ago.

Tanzania's third largest national park, it lies in the remote southwest of the country, within a truncated arm of the Rift Valley that terminates in the shallow, brooding expanse of Lake Rukwa.

Stretching for 50km along the base of the rusty-gold 600-metre high Rift Valley escarpment, Lake Manyara is a scenic gem, with a setting extolled by Ernest Hemingway as “the loveliest I had seen in Africa”.

The compact game-viewing circuit through Manyara offers a virtual microcosm of the Tanzanian safari experience.

Malawi fondly referred as the warm heart of Africa.  The true essence of Africa is Seen here. Traditional villages and life style still prevails in this part of Africa. Malawi is one of the very few African countries that has not yet experienced the over capacity of tourism thus making it more appealing to the traveler who refers the off beaten routes.

Swirls of opaque mist hide the advancing dawn. The first shafts of sun colour the fluffy grass heads rippling across the plain in a russet halo. A herd of zebras, confident in their camouflage at this predatory hour, pose like ballerinas, heads aligned and stripes merging in flowing motion.

et below the verdant slopes of the spectacular Usambara and Pare Eastern Arc Mountain ranges and overseen by iconic snow – capped peak of Kilimanjaro, Mkomazi a virgin breathtaking beauty exhibiting unique natural treasures and immense sense of space - adds to the fulfillment of high visitor enjoyment expectations – a much needed bridge between northern circuit and coastal attractions.

Mt Kenya, Africa’s second highest peak is regarded as the realm of Ngai, god of the local Kikuyu people. Traditionally, all Kikuyu home were built to face this sacred peak. They call it Kirinyaga, or place of light.

The greatest asset of Mozambique is its people, un spoilt beaches and  the beautiful Countryside. In spite of the many years of war, the Mozambican people and very hospitable and friendly. It is not unusually be invited to sit and talk to the chief or asked to share meal with a local family.

The world renowned Ngororngoro Crater (NCA) is just one part of a much larger area of interrelated ecosystems consisting of the striking beautiful crater Highlands together with vast stretches of plains, bush and woodland.

Park establishment

Rubondo Island National Park was gazetted in 1977. It is an important breeding ground for both migratory birds and fish species (especially Tilapia and Nile perch) as for a long time it stood to be the only area in the waters of Lake Victoria which was well protected and preserved.


Selous Game Reserve is one of tourist destinations located within Southern Tourist circuit of Tanzania. It is located about 200kms south of dare s salaam.

Selous game reserve has an area of approximately 50000 sq kms, largest game reserve in Africa. Selous has international importance hence designated as World Heritage site by UNESCO.

A million wildebeest...

Day after day of cloudless skies.

The fierce sun sucks the moisture from the landscape, baking the earth a dusty red, the withered grass as brittle as straw. The Tarangire River has shrivelled to a shadow of its wet season self. But it is choked with wildlife. Thirsty nomads have wandered hundreds of parched kilometres knowing that here, always, there is water.