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Tanzania Tours

Set before the towering backdrop of Kilimanjaro, this is Africa at its most magnificent across the vast plains of the Ngorongoro crater and the Serengeti, the grand Spectacle of the great migrations showcase a land of exquisite beauty.

Highlights of Tanzania

Things to See & Do

  • Serengeti


    Tanzania’s oldest game park, a vast expanse of seemingly endless plains covering nearly 15,000 sq km. Boasting practically every species on the continent, the Serengeti is famous for its huge concentrations of wildlife, especially the big cats, as well as being the stomping ground of the unforgettable great migrations.

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  • Migration


    The annual wildebeest migration across the plains of the Serengeti and Masai Mara are perhaps the most astonishing wildlife pageant in Africa. Each year at the end of the rainy season (normally the end of May), hundreds of thousands of wildebeest move north from the Serengeti in Tanzania into Kenya’s Masai Mara in search of greener pastures. Wildebeest arrive in the Masai Mara during July and August and are joined by countless herds of gazelle, antelope and zebra, their progress keenly watched by the ever-present predators who relish this ready-made source of food. You are likely to see lions, leopards, cheetahs and hyenas shadowing the herds, picking off the weak and young along the way as the dramatic cyle of like is played out before your very eyes.

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  • Big Five

    Big Five

    Africa’s famous ‘most wanted’ list the Big Five comprise the impressive rhino and the African elephant (largest land mammal on earth), the brooding and deadly buffalo, the beautifully elusive leopard and, finally, the magnificent lion, king of the beasts. Our East Africa journeys off the chance, with luck, to view all 5 in their natural habitat. Maybe you will be lucky enough to witness a lion roar, an incredible sound (and feeling) which can travel 8 km.

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  • Game drive

    Game drive

    Distinct from game drives in other national parks, where your days are generally determined by morning and afternoon excursions, the Serengeti provides the opportunity to spend the entire day exploring its vast open savannahs without having to return to your lodge. This allows for more uninterrupted game viewing following the herds and big game in their daily struggle for survival.

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  • Ngorongoro Crater

    Ngorongoro Crater

    Perched on the edge of Ngorongoro’s famous rim, this stylish lodge is inspired by the design of traditional Masai manyattas. Comprising of 30 intimate suites with stunning crater views, private viewing decks and spacious en suite bathrooms making this an enticing place to enjoy one of nature’s greatest settings.

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  • Amboseli


    Lying within sight of the imposing shadow of Mount Kilimanjaro, the expansive plains and infinite skies of the Amboseli National Park. Home to the proudly independent Masai, its dry savannah thunder beneath the vast herds of elephants, whilst cheetahs, leopards, lions and hyenas hunt across the open grasslands.

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  • Lake Manyara

    Lake Manyara

    A UNESCO Biosphere Reserve, Lake Manyara lies at the base of the Manyara Escarpment on the edge of the Rift Valley, its shallow alkaline lake is home to an incredible variety of birdlife. Home to thousands of pink flamingos, it is also famed for its tree climbing lions and the world’s largest concentration of baboons.

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  • Tarangire


    Remote and unspoilt, Tarangire encompasses a 2,600 sq km landscape of open plains, acacia woodland and regions of dense bush with high grasses and huge old baobab trees. The land is hilly and dominated by the impressive valley of the Tarangire River which attracts colourful birds and high concentrations of game.

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  • Zanzibar


    Lying off the Eastern coast of Tanzania, the spice islands of Zanzibar still retain much of its laid back charm and exotic Arab influences. Once a colonial province of the Portuguese, the island fell under control of the Sultanate of Oman during the late 1600’s, a cultural legacy that is still reflected amongst the charming architecture of its captivating capital, whilst its glorious beaches, reefs and aromatic spice plantations just cry out to be explored by divers and walkers alike.

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  • Stone Town

    Stone Town

    With its whitewashed houses, labyrinthine streets and aromatic spices, Zanzibar’s ancient capital still reverberates to the echoes of the slave and spice traders of old. A UNESCO World Heritage Site, it still incorporates an intoxicating blend of Arabic, African and European styles that hark back to a bygone age.

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