While the first activity most people associate with Africa is safaris, there are endless possibilities for adventure. You can purchase crafts in markets, venture into the Sahara with a Tuareg caravan, visit pygmy villages, hike through jungle to watch gorillas, relax on tropical islands in the Indian Ocean, snack on exotic treats, travel down a river in a dugout "pirogue", travel across savannah on a colonial-era railway, and much more.
Africa is a very diverse continent, with each country, or even each part of a country having its own unique culture. While it is common for people in the West to refer to Africa as if it was a single country, one should remember the sheer size of the continent, and that Africa is not one country but 54 different countries, meaning that it is impossible to make generalisations of Africa as a whole.
There is no place like Kenya for the classic safari. Deep into the Masai Mara, a reserve that contains the country's highest concentration of big game, including iconic creatures such as lion, wildebeest and elephant. Meet Maasai warriors and Samburu tribe members and learn about their traditions and skills, inextricably tied to life in the savannah. The Samburu Game Reserve, home to several rare Northern species, is another must on any Kenya camping safari.
With us, the Kenya safari means days abuzz with bush walks, evening drives aboard comfortable 4x4 vehicles and nights spent under a blanket of stars.
Wake to the call of stirring birds in the Ngorongoro Crater, or perhaps to the first rays of sun clearing Mount Kilimanjaro.
A safari features the continent's finest guides, who expertly reveal your destination's countless wonders. Whether you witness an endangered black rhino quietly grazing or thousands of wildebeest and zebra thundering through plains during the Great Migration.
Beautiful Zimbabwe is home to warm people and wildlife galore, not to mention the spectacular Victoria Falls, one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World.
A must for any journey to Zimbabwe is Victoria Falls, better known locally as Mosi-oa-Tunya, or “The Smoke That Thunders.” The nickname is no exaggeration — standing at the lip of a waterfall twice as deep as Niagara Falls, you are enveloped by the spray's mist, rainbows and the roar of the Zambezi River hitting rock bottom.
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