Africa Adventure & Safaris
Visit two of Tanzania’s largest and most untouched reserves as you enjoy a luxury tented safari in the Nyerere National Park (Selous) and Ruaha National Park.
Be far removed from daily life as you relax in the heart of the Tanzanian wilderness. Expect fantastic game viewing, exciting daily activities, wonderful hospitality and unforgettable memories.
- Fly-in itinerary – spend more time on safari
- Intimate and exclusive tented camps
- Ideal for romantics who enjoy adventure
- Game drives, walks and river safaris
- Fantastic birdwatching and photography
Day to day
Arusha in Africa is your gateway to Tanzania’s treasure trove
The charming town of Arusha rests beneath the mighty gaze of Mount Meru and is an ideal base to explore Tanzania’s Northern Safari Circuit. It’s hard to think of another place in the world that is in close proximity to such a variety of national parks and game reserves! Here, the Serengeti and Ngorongoro Crater are only a flight away from Arusha’s beloved coffee plantations.
Adventure on the shores of Lake Manyara
Characterised by cliffs, verdant acacia woodlands, open savannahs, and reflective waters, Lake Manyara’s diverse landscape is home to an array of wildlife. Its shores see hippos wallowing in its alkaline waters alongside flamingos picking at succulent treats hidden beneath the surface. Zebra and giraffe rest languidly on the open grassland, ears pricked for any sign of movement from the woodlands hiding the elusive leopards and tree-loving lions commonly found in the area.
Witness the Great Migration on Safari in the Serengeti
Stretching itself across 1.5 million hectares of land, the Serengeti National Park is known for its impressive population of wildlife—most notably the Big 5. It is perhaps more renowned for being part of the stage on which the annual Great Migration plays out. Each year, over two million wildebeest, a fair number of gazelles, and small following of zebra seek better grazing areas by migrating south in the Serengeti, then west and north into the Maasai Mara before eventually returning. It is unsurprising that the Serengeti’s bustling plains offer some of the most remarkable safari opportunities in the country, and visiting in the right season will promise astonishing…
A flourishing basin in the Ngorongoro Crater
Tanzania’s Ngorongoro Crater has been part of the Ngorongoro Conservation Area (a UNESCO World Heritage Site) since 1973. Aside from boasting a fertile floor and thus an abundance of wildlife (notably the Big 5), the crater is also the only intact caldera left in the world. Fun fact: many speculate—before Ngorongoro erupted—it would have been higher than the mighty Kilimanjaro. Located 1,800 metres above sea level in the Ngorongoro Highlands, the crater’s vegetation ranges from forest on one slope and grassland on the other, to a floor consisting largely of grassland renowned for leopard spotting. The crater is densely populated with other wildlife, including a…
The Zanzibar Archipelago is made up of a chain of islands in the Indian Ocean off the coast of Tanzania. Centuries ago, the island was an important area for the spice trade, first with the Arab world since the eleventh century, before falling under the rule of Arab sultans who reigned over the islands for a number of years, integrating with the local Swahili. Unguja Island is the largest of all islands in the archipelago and more commonly known as Zanzibar. Stone Town, littered with Indo-Arabian architecture, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. When not languidly lounging on the islands impeccable beachfront, visitors can wander the narrow labyrinth of streets…
- Scheduled flights, including safety fees, according to itinerary
- While resident at the camps – Guests are covered for local medical evacuation
- International flights
- Airport taxes
- All meals and drinks not specified
- Tips and gratuities
- Items of a personal nature
An exclusive safari in some of Tanzania’s most vast and remote wilderness areas. Enjoy gorgeous hand-picked safari camps & amazing personalised service.
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