When you are around Lake Manyara area or at the gate of Ngorongoro Crater, you tend to see large groups of congregated baboons. They are usually grooming each other or camping right in the middle of the road having a conference of some sort.
And sometimes, you see a family going on their own Safari.
Let us help you plan your family’s Safari to Tanzania + Kenya and beyond. We use lodges and camps like Mara Bush House in Mara North Conservancy or Rhotia Valley inKaratu. Kids not only learn about wildlife but also get to interact with children or have activities that are geared to have then enjoy their time on Safari.
Don showing a little boy his own image. The smile on the boy is precious!
When on Safari, clients get to enjoy some cultural interactions. Whether is it spending time with your Tanzanian guide, going to see the Hadzabe tribe around Lake Eyasi, visiting a local school or stopping at a Maasai boma, these interactions for a lot of clients bring great joy. They are an eye-opening experience.
Don got to enjoy a lot of smiles from Tanzania. He stopped in the town of Moshi, base of Mt. Kilimanjaro first to meet with a girl he sponsors. On Safari, he and his friends got to spend time with the Hadza as well as Maasai tribe.
Taken by client Reggie and Bill Hepp in Ngorongoro Crater.
Beautiful black rhino, with a peaking crested crane, in Ngorongoro Crater.
To save our rhinos from poachers, please remember to never buy rhino horns. Their horns do not aid in fertility, give you strength or aid in fever reduction. Horns are actually made of keratin, the same material our human fingernails and toe nails are made off. Do not buy artifacts with rhino horns. Say no to bracelets or daggers made out of rhino horn.
The only place a rhino horn should be is on a rhino!