Exploring Tanzanian Wilderness
Ngorongoro is one of the largest unbroken calderas in the world that isn’t a lake. Its steep walls soar 400m to 610m and provide the setting for an incredible natural drama, as prey and predators graze and stalk their way around the open grasslands, swamps and acacia woodland on the crater floor.
Zanzibar Stone Town
Stone Town also known as Mji Mkongwe is a prominent historical and artistic importance in East Africa, popular for long walks through a maze of narrow streets. Its architecture, mostly dates back to the 19th century and reflects the diverse influences underlying the Swahili culture, giving a unique mixture of Arab, Persian, Indian and European elements. For this reason, the town was designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2000.
Serengeti National Park
As Tanzania’s largest and most iconic national park, Serengeti boasts the acclaimed new seven wonders of the world – the Wildebeest migration. Also famous for spotting the big five, and the largest population of Lion’s in Africa, this park attracts tens of thousands of tourists each year.
Lake Manyara National Park
The highlight of Lake Manyara is the large population of Elephants, tree-climbing Lions and hippos, which can be observed at a much closer range than in other parks.