Botswana Mobile Camping Tours
BOTSWANA MOBILE CAMPING
Cultural Vibes travel and tours Botswana mobile camping tours
The rate per day USD450.00 per person. Tailor made tours can still be arranged at the same rate per day.
Moremi Game Reserve
Covering much of the eastern side of the Okavango Delta Moremi Game Reserve combines permanent water with drier areas, creating some startling and unexpected contrasts. The Moremi Game Reserve is home to over 400 of the Okavango’s species of birds. This vast array of mammal, bird, insect, plant, fish and reptile species have adapted to the Okavango Delta’s swamp conditions. In the Moremi Game Reserve one can experience excellent views of Savannah game as well as bird-watching on the lagoons? There are also thickly wooded areas, which are home to the rare African wild dog and leopard. Game viewing is excellent year-round and resident species include lion, cheetah, wildebeest, leopard, elephant, and packs of wilddogs, zebra, red lechwe, sitatunga and many more.
Chobe National Park
By size Chobe National Park is the second largest park in Botswana located in northern Botswana having the largest concentrations of elephants in Africa.
Chobe is the best place in Africa to see elephants, mainly performing the acrobatic swimming talents in Chobe river. There is an estimation of-+150,000 elephants in total in the park. Elephants can be seen outside the park boundaries travelling around the outskirts of Kasane. Chobe National Park is a home for different species of animals including lions, leopards, hyena and jackal water buck, lechwe, puku(this is the only part of Botswana where they can be seen), giraffe, kudu, roan and sable antelope, impala, warthog, bushbuck, monkeys and baboons. There are over 460 bird species in the park, making it one of Africa’s premier venues for bird Safaris. These include all the rollers, the ubiquitous cormorant and darters, Fish Eagle, the Martial Eagle, Sacred ibis, Egyptian Geese, the darters, Spur-winged Geese, pel’s Fishing Owl, carmine Bee-eaters, most members of the king fisher family. The Chobe River forms its northern boundary. There are four distinct geographical areas in the park: the Chobe River front, the Ngwe zumbapans, Savuté and Linyanti.
Central Kalahari Game Reserve
From the Northern part of South Africa, through Namibia and Angola, up to the Democratic Republic of Congo, the Kalahari is the largest sand basin in the world. Covering the center of Botswana, the Central Kalahari Game Reserve, CKGR was originally intended to offer a mother country for the San Bushmen, a people of nomadic hunters and gatherers who inhabited the area for the past 30,000years. Central Kalahari game Reserve (CKGR) is the largest game reserve, situated in Southern Africa, and the second largest wildlife reserve in the world, encompassing 52800 sq kilometers. The game reserves main wildlife concentrations are found in the northern part of the reserve. The desert comes to life in December to April transforming the area into green grass lands in the North. During migration wild dogs, leopards, lions, brown hyena, cheetahs, warthog, a wide variety of antelope, kudu and springbok, among others, can be seen. Tourists enjoy enthralling reptiles, scorpions and insects, magnificent skies at days and nights.
Makgadikgadi National Park
Located north of Maun-Nata main road the Makgadikgadi Pans National Park is situated in its northern border. The Makgadikgadi Pans Game Reserve–with an area of 3900sqkms–incorporates the western end of Ntwetwe, extensive grass lands and acacia woodland. At its northern boundary, it meets the Nxai Pan National Park, separated only by the Nata-Maun Road. The Makgadikgadi is a series of pans, the largest of which are Sowa and Ntwetwe, both of which are surrounded by a myriad of smaller pans. In the wet season, the national park offer good wildlife viewing, particularly when large herds of zebra and wildebeest begin their west ward migration to the Boteti region. Other species include gemsbok, eland and redhaterbeast, as well as kudu, bushbuck, duiker, giraffe, springbok, steenbok, and even elephant, with all the accompanying predators, as well as the rare brown hyena. 30kms from the Nxai Pan National Park entrance, Baines’ Baobabs are a highlight for any visitor travelling this area of Botswana. Seven huge, gnarled baobab trees, named after the 19th century explorer Thomas Baines, are situated on a cape or island over looking and surrounded by the white, crusty Kudiakam Pan. Baines stood here over a hundred years ago and painted this other worldly scene. It has essentially remained unchanged