In addition to booking your dream Safari, our experienced staff are also extremely knowledgeable about Southern Africa. We will be happy to design an itinerary which will incorporate the very best of Southern Africa including domestic and regional flights and transfers. Please contact us for a quote.
South Africa’s immensely varied terrain supports a rich diversity of animals, birds, and plant-life and offers an incomparable range of experiences and sites to see. Whether you’re in South Africa on safari or to enjoy the beaches, breathtaking drives, or unspoiled wilderness, this diverse and beautiful country offers warm hospitality and stunning scenery.
One of the most beautiful cities in the world which offers a diverse range of attractions, sights and activities. Lavish and luxurious, Cape Town has something for everyone. The landmark beaches of Clifton and Camps Bay to the vibrant V&A Waterfront and Cape Town city centre and the award winning wine farms of Stellenbosch and Franschhoek – time spent in CapeTown will not be forgotten.
Eastern Cape - The Garden Route
Scenic diversity is one of the most striking characteristics of the region, ranging from the lush, evergreen Tsitsikamma Forest to the rugged Baviaanskloof Wilderness Area, the southern slopes of the Drakensberg and the arid Great Karoo. Alternating between sweeping sand, river mouths, rocks and covers, the coastline is a paradise for water sports enthusiasts. Among them, surfers ride the perfect waves, anglers reel in king-size catches, and board sailors revel in the challenge of the wind. Sunshine all year round, fine leisure resorts and splendid facilities ensure that the great outdoors is always in style.
Washed by the warm waters of the Indian Ocean, KwaZulu-Natal, with its subtropical coastline, sweeping savannah in the east and magnificent Drakensberg mountain range in the west, generously caters for just about every taste imaginable.
Traditionally popular with holiday-makers, KwaZulu-Natal is South Africa’s busiest local holiday destination. KwaZulu-Natal is appropriately named “South Africa’s Garden Province”. This lush, green province forms the east coast of South Africa, from the Mozambique boundary southwards to Port Edward. KwaZulu-Natal’s coastline is dotted with small towns, many of which serve as seasonal recreational hubs, with a climate that is humid and subtropical. KwaZulu-Natal has superb beaches of world-class quality, which are to be found along virtually the entire coastline.
Mpumalanga - The Lowveld
A legendary land, washed in the soft, ethereal rays of the rising sun, its golden warmth caressing majestic, mist-shrouded mountain peaks. A land of spectacular contrasts and diversity. Once you have experienced the magic of the Lowveld, you will forever be captivated. From day trips to extended tours, the warm heart of the Lowveld waits to welcome you with something for everyone!
From the famous Victoria Falls and the magical Okovango Delta to the timeless sand dunes of Namibia, countries North of South Africa offer beauty and diversity which epitomises the untouched beauty of Africa.
Experience the stuning beauty, the unimaginable vastness, the isolation and other-worldliness, the astoundingly prolific wildlife of the best kept African secret. Whether your thing is safaris, mokoro rides, elephant interaction, fishing, or helicopter flips over the famous Okavango Delta, you are sure to make the best of your stay in this beautiful and diverse Country. Botswana offers the traveler a choice of accommodation options of top class hotels, luxury lodges and safari camps.
Kenya – the name is almost synonymous with the word “safari”. Perhaps no other place on the planet conjures such a spirit of adventure and romance. For first-time visitors, the sheer diversity of what to do and see is dazzling. Wildlife, of course, is top on the list. Witness throngs of wildebeest thundering across the savanna during the Great Migration in Maasai Mara, come eye-to-eye with an elephant in Amboseli, or marvel at Lake Nakuru flecked with thousands of flamingoes. In these sun-soaked lands, ancient tribes such as the Maasai, Kikuyu, and Samburu retain their traditional customs, living in relative harmony with the natural world.
Beyond the world-famous safari parks lies a trove of coastal treasures. Visitors can snorkel and dive fish-rich coral reefs, relax on pearly beaches, experience the melting pot of cultures and cuisines in Mombasa and Malindi, and explore tropical islands steeped in Swahili history.
Climb the highest sand dunes in the world. Descend to the floor of the deepest canyon in Africa. Immerse yourself in the past at one of the Africa’s richest rock art sites, and watch wildlife shimmer against one of the most spectacular pans on earth. Explore the oldest, driest desert in the world and take time to listen to the silence and to your soul.
The landscape is Namibia’s defining natural asset. People use all sorts of words to describe it: vast, endless, magnificent, unimaginable, among others. There simply is no frame of reference, nothing that comes close to seeing the sunset at Sossusvlei, spending the day playing at Swakopmund or visiting the Himba in Damaraland.
Spread throughout Namibia on an amazing scale, game parks and nature reserves constitute some 18% percent of the country’s available surface area. Some, like the huge Etosha National Park, focus primarily on wildlife, while others like the Namib-Naukluft Park and Fish River Canyon are more landscape oriented, their natural beauty easily upstaging the game. Regardless, these parks represent a network of Namibia’s most sought-after tourist destinations and often include a wide-range of adventure, camping, hiking and wilderness activities.
Tanzania is home to some of Africa’s most famous national parks and the majestic Mount Kilimanjaro rising above the Serengeti. These Reserves -Ngorongoro Conservation Area; Serengeti National Park, Mount Kilimanjaro National Park and Lake Manyara National Park – offer sights of millions of animals searching for fresh grasslands. The Wildebeest migration is one of the most impressive natural events in the world. Most visitors will find themselves passing through Dar es Salaam and heading out on safaris and various wildlife viewing adventures. For those who want to take a break and spend some time soaking up the sun, the beautiful beaches of Zanzibar beckon. Off Pemba and Mafia islands is a whole other kind of natural wonder, one most appreciated by the scuba divers and snorkelers who come here from around the world to experience the coral gardens, colorful fish, and crystal clear waters.
Victoria Falls - ZAMBIA AND ZIMBABWE
Victoria Falls present a spectacular sight of awe-inspiring beauty and grandeur on the Zambezi River, forming the border between Zambia and Zimbabwe. It was described by the Kololo tribe living in the area in the 1800’s as ‘Mosi-oa-Tunya’ – ‘The Smoke that Thunders’. In more modern terms Victoria Falls is known as the greatest curtain of falling water in the world. Columns of spray can be seen from miles away as, at the height of the rainy season, more than five hundred million cubic meters of water per minute plummet over the edge, over a width of nearly two kilometers, into a gorge over one hundred meters below.
The wide, basalt cliff over which the falls thunder, transforms the Zambezi from a placid river into a ferocious torrent cutting through a series of dramatic gorges. Facing the Falls is another sheer wall of basalt, rising to the same height, and capped by mist-soaked rain forest. A path along the edge of the forest provides the visitor prepared to brave the tremendous spray, with an unparalleled series of views of the Falls. One special vantage point is across the Knife-edge Bridge, where visitors can have the finest view of the Eastern Cataract and the Main Falls as well as the Boiling Pot, where the river turns and heads down the Batoka Gorge. Other vantage points include the Falls Bridge and the Lookout Tree, both of which command panoramic views across the Main Falls.
Zambia is commonly regarded as one of the most beautiful, friendly, diverse and unspoilt countries on the entire African continent. Aside from the majestic Victoria Falls, Zambia has more natural water resources than any other southern African country, including a myriad of other falls dotted across the country, not to mention the famous Zambezi River. The many National Parks offer great opportunities for observing Africa’s plains game and their attendant predators, whilst bustling urban areas offer a taste of eclectic Zambian culture.
About 30 % of Zambia’s 752,614 square kilometers is reserved for wildlife. There are 20 national parks and 34 game management areas in the country. South Luangwa, Kafue and Lower Zambezi rank among the finest game parks in the world.