will take you on one of our Botswana Safari
to Chobe National Park
or any of the popular African
safari areas reflected below when you are on holiday in Africa.
|There are so many
wonderful areas where
one can travel to within this wild and unspoilt country that the best
way to explore it and to have Botswana
would be to contact us to help you put together a safari that will
There are various modules available to choose from and only some of
these are mentioned on this page.
National Park is the second largest national park in Botswana
covers 10,566 square kilometres to go on a safari vacation in. It has
one of the greatest
concentrations of game found on the African continent. Elephants migrate from Chobe
rivers in the dry season to the pans in the
southeast of the park during the rainy season, a distance of up to 200
. . .
in the Okavango Delta
area of Botswana is between May to October when animals congregate
along the flooded
areas. Birds are best viewed Nov to April . Choose your
timing carfully when planning a
Botswana Safari vacation so as to get
the best game
watching or fishing.
More . . .
timeless, with wild-
in abundance aptly describes Moremi
Game Reserve in Botswana.
It is reputed to be one of the premier
reserves in Africa. It hosts
500 bird species and other species of wild game and can be explored by
mokoro or 4x4 safari
. . .
Reserve is arguably the best wildlife viewing
with one of the highest concentrations of wildlife
which is present in all seasons. A
Botswana safari vacation to the Savuti Wildlife Reserve
will be remembered for the high concentration of predators and you
will definitely hear lion
roar at night.
A safari to
Swamp will give you tranquility that comes with the area
close to 900 sq km.
. . .
safari vacation is not complete without a visit to
Pans which used to be an inland lake where the water from
the Okavango river
Today it is a parched pan
during the dry season but gets fed during
the raining season when it attracts large numbers of birds and triggers
of wildebeest and zebra.
. . .