Zimbabwe is known as a great destination for walking
safaris you can also canoe the Zambezi in Mana Pools
National Park, many miles downriver from Victoria Falls,
starting below the Kariba Dam and continuing on into
Mozambique should you wish. It is also known as an
adventurous destination both on and off safari.

more about ZIMBABWE

Destinations and activities
hand picked to fit your journey.


Hwange National Park features a landscape of grasslands and mopane woods.
The park is located in the western region of Zimbabwe. This is the ideal habitat for lion prides, elephant herds and the African wild dog.  In the northwest section of the park, the herds gather at the Mandavu and Masuma dams.  At the dams you can search for wildlife from concealed lookouts.  Bumbusi National Monument includes 18th-century ruins and pre-colonial rock carvings. In the southeast area, waterholes include the Nyamandhlovu Pan. Here the viewing of wildlife is done from elevated platforms.


The pristine Mana Pools National Park and its ancient landscape in the floodplains of the Zambezi River, is a UNESCO World Heritage.  The highlight at this park is to spend 3 days drifting the fast running river in kayaks.  Mana Pools is rich in wildlife and provides visitors with the opportunity to get up close with many of the resident species.  Specially trilling is to drift by large pods of hippos. The pools are also the home of crocodiles. The park’s other residents include lions, leopards, buffaloes, zebras and hyenas. The sighting of wild dogs and cheetahs is considered rare.


The wildlife sanctuary of Matobo National Park is home to the black  and white rhinoceros. The park is also a sanctuary for a variety of antelope  species including the kudu, sable and eland.  Leopards, baboons and an amazing diversity of bird life, including the highest concentrations of black  eagle in the world live in Matobo.  The Matobo National Park have trees  and shrubs that are unique to the area.  Vegetation ranges from the lichens  of the desert-like hilltops to the copious growth of valley swamps.


Matusadona National Park covers 1,400 km2 (540 sq mi) of flat plains and  rugged mountains protecting a diverse flora and fauna.  Its area encompasses  a combination of pristine and rugged wilderness, which before the Kariba  Dam was built and Lake Kariba created was very inaccessible.  Due to the  availability of grazing pastures on the lakeshore the park has experienced  an increase in the populations of large mammal including those of elephant  and Cape buffalo.  Other species benefitiong from the abundance of grass  are thje waterbuck, common zebra, and impala which in turn it attracts a  large number of predators. 

This park is a treat for visitors wanting to see  Africa’s other big mammals including elephant,  buffalo, hippo, lion, leopard, cheetah, zebra and  various antelope species.