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Africa is a continent of such scale, diversity and richness that it offers limitless travel combinations. The best way to start your journey is to speak to our team of expert safari designers.

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Did you know?

 
Facts & figures about some of our wonderful destinations
Wildebeest and zebra migration, Tanzania.
Wildebeest and zebra migration, Tanzania.
 
The Serengeti hosts the largest wildlife migration on Earth, with more than 750,000 zebra marching ahead of 1.2 million wildebeest as they cross this amazing landscape.

Read more about Tanzania.

Tanzania for Families
Close up photo of male mountain gorilla
Close up photo of male mountain gorilla
 
Approximately 1,000 mountain gorilla remaining on Earth can only be viewed in their natural habitats in Uganda, Rwanda, and the Democratic Republic of Congo.

Read more about Uganda and Rwanda.
Tourist looking at Victoria Falls, Zambia.
Tourist looking at Victoria Falls, Zambia.
 
Victoria Falls — named after Queen Victoria — borders Zimbabwe and Zambia. It was “discovered” by Dr David Livingstone in November 1855.

Read more about Zambia and Zimbabwe.
Game drive looing at leopard at Serian Camp in Kenya.
Game drive looing at leopard at Serian Camp in Kenya.
 
In Kenya, you can see some of Africa’s most abundant wildlife populations, including all of the Big Five and a number of rare and endangered species.

Read more about Kenya.

Kenya for Families
Canoeing on Lake Malawi, Mumbo Island.
Canoeing on Lake Malawi, Mumbo Island.
 
Dubbed as the ‘Lake of Stars’, due to its nightly abundance of lantern-lit fishing boats, Lake Malawi boasts over 700 species of fish (more than any other lake on the planet).

Read more about Malawi.
Himba women, Namibia.
Himba women, Namibia.
 
The Himba people of northern Namibia often appear to have a red skin tone, because they cover their skin with a mixture of butter fat and ochre to protect themselves from the sun.

Read more about Namibia.
Eel and fish in coral reef.
Eel and fish in coral reef.
 
Some of the world’s richest coral reefs are in Mozambique, with more than 1,200 species of fish in its coastal waters.

Read more about Mozambique.
Elephants at the Chobe River, Botswana.
Elephants at the Chobe River, Botswana.
 
African elephant can smell water from three miles away. In the dry season, great herds can be seen along the Chobe River.

Read more about Botswana.

Botswana for Families
Table Mountain at sunset, South Africa.
Table Mountain at sunset, South Africa.
 
South Africa’s Rainbow Nation title refers to the incredible diversity of its people, landscapes, wildlife, cultures and activities it offers.

Read more about South Africa.

South Africa for Families
Lemurs.
Lemurs.
 
95% of the lemur species in Madagascar are critically endangered, endangered or vulnerable. This makes them the most at-risk mammal species on the planet.

Madagascar.
The Conservation Officer and the Giant Aldabran Land Tortoise Esmeralda, Bird Island, Seychelles.
The Conservation Officer and the Giant Aldabran Land Tortoise Esmeralda, Bird Island, Seychelles.
 
Bird Island in the Seychelles is home to the heaviest land tortoise living in the wild, Esmeralda, who tips the scales at 670 pounds.

Read more about Seychelles.
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