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About Kenya

The most revered of Africa’s safari destinations, Kenya is located in East Africa and boasts the Masai Mara National Park, renowned for its abundant wildlife and annual Great Migration. But there is more to Kenya that meets the eye. The diversity of game in Kenya is simply astounding. From the big five to the small five, Kenya’s game parks, reserves and other wildlife protection areas host some of the wildest game. You can end your tour in Kenya with a tropical beach extension in Mombasa or Malindi.

Highlights & Parks


The most known wildlife reserve in Kenya is the Masai Mara. Split in two by the famous Mara river where 2.000.000 migrating wildebeest and zebras make a spectacular attempt to cross the river safely. The Masai Mara game reserve is situated in a huge valley which came into existence when the great rift valley was formed. In the East and north caved in by the Loita and Ithong hills and in the west, you will find the imposing Esoit-Oloolo mountains. The reserve is part of gigantic eco system together with the Serengeti in Tanzania. It is home to the largest migration in the world.

Game drives in Masai Mara

A game drive in the Masai Mara will not disappoint, you will encounter many different animal species with stunning landscapes that take your breath away. During the safari you will look for large troops of lions, hyenas and maybe even a rhino. On the savanna there are giraffes, impalas and other antelopes. On the shores of the Mara river you might find Elephants, buffalos and gigantic Nile crocodiles competing for space with the hippos.



This park is situated in the South-east of Kenya bordering Tanzania. It is one of the most iconic safari pictures because of the Majestic Kilimanjaro in the backdrop. The national park consists of Savanna plains, acacia woodland and swamp area and it is part of a bigger eco system in both Kenya and Tanzania. Amboseli NP is most known because of its impressive elephant population of more than 600 individuals.

Game drives in Amboseli

A game drive in Amboseli National park offers you the classic view large Elephant herds crossing the savanna plains with snow caped Mt Kilimanjaro on the background.



The Ol Pejeta Conservancy is one of the most accessible reserves in Kenya and part of the much larger Laikipia Plateau national server. It forms a natural border between the central highlands and the northern desert areas of Kenya. Ol Pejeta is the biggest protected area for rhino’s in East Africa with 80 black rhinos and at least 10 white rhinos.

Game drive in Ol Pejeta Reserve

During your safari in this special reserve you are searching for the African wild dog, black and white rhinos and leopards. You will also visit the Sweet waters Chimpanzee reserve which has the only chimpanzee population in Kenya. The chimps live in a protected reserve secured by fences.



The Sambura National Reserve is a natural border between the fertile soil around Mount Kenya and the Semi desert north of Northern Kenya. The biggest concentration of wildlife here is seen around the Ewaso Nyiro river which is the life of the national park and meanders it way through the arid landscape. On the way to the Samburu National Reserve you will meet several Samburu tribes which are easily recognized by their bright red attire and colorful jewelry.

Game drives in Samburu

An exciting game drive takes you along the river and the foot of the mountains on the north side of the reserve. Here you will find unique wildlife like the Beisa oryx, lesser kudu, Reticulated giraffe, Grevy’s zebra and the odd-looking gerenuk. which you cannot find anywhere else in Kenya. Besides these must see animals you will also be on the lookout for antelope’s, leopards, lions and Cheetahs.



Lake Nakuru is one of many lakes in the Great Rift valley. Around the lake you will find swamps, rock formations, woodland and grassland. This lake is known for its high concentration of Flamingos but also rhinos are found here.

Game drives Lake Nakuru

During your game drive your main focus will be the mean search for the flamingos but also the black and white rhino’s which live here in the wild. You may also encounter leopards, giraffes, zebras and buffaloes.



Lake Naivasha is situated directly next to Hell’s Gate national park. It is a fresh water lake at a high-altitude of 1884 meters above sea level. During the colonial times it was an important transportation hub in Kenya. The lake is home to hippo’s, crocodile and often other wildlife comes to the lake for refreshment.

Boat safari on Lake Naivasha

This relaxing boat ride on Lake Naivasha gives you the opportunity to spot many bird species, hippos and crocodiles.



Next to Lake Naivasha is Hell’s Gate national park with two extinct volcanoes which caused a dramatic landscape with sandstone cliffs and high-altitude differences. This is one of the few parks in Kenya where you can walk or mountain bike alongside the animals.  

Mountain bike tour at Hell’s Gate

You will cycle on a mountain bike alongside wild animals in the park with a professional guide to escort you. An active activity with the beautiful backdrop of hell’s gate national park.

Walking tour at Hell’s Gate

During this adventurous walk through the Hells gate gorge you will walk and climb between the steep rock formation and cliffs. A local guide will tell you all about the geology and bird species you will find on the way.



Lake Victoria is the largest fresh water Lake in Africa. John Hannington Speke discovered this lake for the Western civilization in 1858. For the local population the lake is their main source of income through fishing. Hippos are residents in the lake as well as many different water bird species.


Pristine beaches surrounded by lush tropical forest is what Watamu Beach has to offer. This hidden gem is about 100 Km from Mombasa and is still one of the most underdeveloped and natural areas on the coast. Peach and tranquility are key words and Watamu will offer you a unique beach holiday away from the crowds.


Lamu Island, a UNESCO World Heritage Site and a center of Swahili and Islamic culture for over 700 years. Expect great beaches, dazzling coral reefs and excellent service. With no real road and vehicles, the primary mode of transport being donkeys and old dhow boats. This is the undiscovered Kenya at best.


45 km south of Mombasa town you will find the beautiful beaches of Diani, a stunning long stretch of white-sand beach touched by surfable waves and lush forest. Diani Beach is a popular destination that attracts a diverse crowd, from honeymooners and backpackers to party people and water-sports enthusiasts; Diani beach will satisfy you to the fullest.



Africa’s second highest mountain soars to 5,199m, capped with glaciers. You’ll find few visitors in this UNESCO Biosphere Reserve, despite the gorgeous flora and wildlife – a beautiful contrast to Kilimanjaro’s barren yet busy slopes. Surrounding villages offer an insight into life in the shadow of the mountain. The nearby Mau-Mau Cave – a national monument – sheltered the Freedom Fighters in the 1950s.



Tsavo East and West form Kenya’s most expansive protected area, sheltering around a third of the country’s elephants. Tsavo West is the best bet for wildlife – lured here by the springs, rivers and rapids as well as swamplands and lakes. Look out for hippos and crocs, as well as buffalo, black rhino, lion and leopard. The jagged lava landscapes of the Chyulu Hills create a surreal backdrop.



Kenya may be one of Africa’s top tourist destinations – but the centre and north remain delightfully untouched. Laikipia is a patchwork of communal conservancies, where local communities manage the land. As well as protecting wildlife – notably 100 black rhino plus rare wild dogs – the lodges all employ and train local people, and feed are reinvested back into communities and conservation.



The 9,600km-long Rift Valley has shattered Africa, leaving behind a trail of lakes, islands and lush oases. Eight lakes sprang up in Kenya; Naivasha has over 400 species of birds, flitting about amongst the hippos, Elementaita is a deep blue soda lake, attracting white pelicans, and Baringo has a floating restaurant. Geological activity continues in the Rift, with hot springs and steam vents bubbling from the deep.



Soaring up to 4,000m, the ancient Aberdare Range is strangely unknown. Its forested slopes harbour ravines and dramatic waterfalls a fantastic variety of wildlife – including monkeys, elusive golden cats and over 250 species of birds – while the moorlands are a high-altitude wonderland of hardy Afro-Alpine vegetation. The altitude provides respite from the heat – and the bugs.



The wildebeest migration is one of the world’s most dramatic wildlife spectacles as mega herds thunder over the plains in a constant search for food.