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Namibia Tours

Home of the ancient san bushmen, Namibia is simply breathtaking; from the game rich salt pans of Etosha National park and the towering dunes of the Namib desert, to the surreal beauty of the skeleton coast and fish river canyon.

Highlights of Namibia

Things to See & Do

  • Etosha National Park

    Etosha National Park

    Covering over 22,000 square kilometres of desert and open savannah, Etosha Pan is one of Southern Africa’s greatest game parks, attracting an incredible diversity of life, including some 114 varieties of mammals including the rare black rhino, 340 species of birds and over 100 species of reptiles.

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  • Namib Desert

    Namib Desert

    Red dunes, vast plains and rugged mountains make up the serene landscape between the inhospitable Namib Desert and the escarpment of the interior plateau. The majority of this region is occupied by the Namib-Naukluft Park, totaling 50,000 square km and home to both Sossusvlei and Deadvlei. With warm tints of apricot, orange, red and maroon, these dunes offer abstract beauty unseen anywhere else in the world. Further north, Swakopmund & Walvis Bay both possess a resort town atmosphere attracting both tourists and locals, offering plenty of opportunities to play in the surrounding dunes and ocean.

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  • Sossusvlei

    Sossusvlei

    Located in the heart of the Namib Desert, the surreal vistas of Sossusvlei are one of Namibia’s major highlights. Containing some of the highest sand dunes in the world, some reaching a height of over 300 metres, this remarkable area allows access to one of the most captivating desert landscapes, where a walk to the top of one of the towering dunes offers magnificent views.

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  • Damaraland

    Damaraland

    A seemingly endless expanse of deserted beaches and desert dunes, and one of Namibia’s most dramatic and scenic regions. Damaraland is home to desert elephant, springbok and black rhino, extraordinary San rock art, ancient petrified forest and the highest mountain in Namibia.

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  • Kalahari

    Kalahari

    The world’s largest continuous stretch of sand, the Kalahari Desert isn’t technically desert at all. Thanks to a modest measure of rainfall the landscape is well vegetated with a variety of trees, shrubs, camelthorn, red ebony and other acacias. In springtime the plains are covered in blankets of flowers and grass while the summer rains bring a fair share of greenery. This physical beauty only enhances the real, true allure of the Kalahari – the liberating silence and solitude found in so much open space. Visitors describe their visit as an almost spiritual experience and emotionally enriching. And of course, no visit here is complete without meeting the proud San Bushmen. We will respectfully make such introductions with the tribe where you can learn about their traditions, origins and knowledge of living in the bushveld. In some cases you can still listen to their unique use of ‘click’ language, a wonderful experience in itself.

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  • Himba Tribe

    Himba Tribe

    The Himba, their skins rubbed with red ochre, have the appearance of having been forgotten by the rest of the world, but this is only as a result of their extreme isolation and conservative way of life. They derive originally from the Herero nation, collecting in the mountainous regions of Kaokoland. Long spells of drought forced them to live off the land, collecting wild fruit and digging out roots. They then fell victim to the marauding Nama who had settled at Sesfontein. The Nama raided the majority of the little livestock that remained and most of the Himba fled across the border into Angola. The Himba in later years, hearing that the war between German forces and the Herero nation had ended, moved back into Kaokoland where they remain today. Many of the younger generation have accepted some of the changes and are being educated in the Namibian national system, and will in time, abandon many of their older customs and traditions. However, most of the older generation still cling to their traditions and when their children return from school or visits to town, strongly encourage them to dress or undress, according to traditional style, and to live like a true Himba. Visiting the Himba is possible, but this should be undertaken with sensitivity and respect for their traditions and lifestyle.

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  • Skeleton Coast Park

    Skeleton Coast Park

    Starting south of the Orange River and continuing up into Angola, the Skeleton Coast is one of the most remote places in the world. A haunting and ever-changing coastline of dunes, canyons and mountain ranges that is home to desert elephant, black rhino and the fascinating remains of an ancient indigenous culture.

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  • Swakopmund

    Swakopmund

    An extraordinary blend of Bavarian culture and desert adventure, Swakopmund is Namibia’s premier holiday destination. Lying on the edge of the Namib Desert, Namibia’s adrenaline capital is just a short distance from Walvis Bay, the country’s main harbour, whose sheltered lagoon provides a great destination for birdwatching and dolphin cruises.

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  • Walvis Bay

    Walvis Bay

    An extraordinary blend of Bavarian culture and desert adventure, Swakopmund is Namibia’s premier holiday destination. Lying on the edge of the Namib Desert, Namibia’s adrenaline capital is just a short distance from Walvis Bay, the country’s main harbour, whose sheltered lagoon provides a great destination for birdwatching and dolphin cruises.

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  • Windhoek

    Windhoek

    Perhaps by accident or a stroke of meticulous German planning, Windhoek, the capital of Namibia, is located at the geographic center of the country surrounded by rolling mountains. It’s not only the perfect place to start or finish your holiday, but well worth a visit in its own right. The influence of German colonization is still present in language, architecture and restaurants where one can savor traditional dishes, bread and beer, and even celebrate Oktoberfest if the timing is right. During the day the city center has a European café culture feel, laid-back and eclectic, with a pedestrian precinct, bustling shops and market stalls. It all makes for great people watching, and due to Namibia’s complex and intertwined history, you will see people of all colors and cultures. From the fairest blond to striking women in traditional dress - all seem to possess a wonderful sense of pride, hope and ambition.

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