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Etosha National Park
National Park was claimed as Namibia’s first conservation area
in 1907. One of Africa’s best game reserves, it’s dominated by a
vast, shallow pan of silvery sand punctuated with sparse shrubs,
grassy plains and hilly mopane woodlands – a total of 22,000 sq.
km. During the dry season, tens of thousands of animals converge
to drink at the waterholes – elephant, giraffe, rhino and lion,
possibly leopard, cheetah and much more. Luckily, the park was
designed to make viewing such game easy. Good roads, signposts
and plenty of lookouts make Etosha perfect for self-drive tours,
and the three rest camps of Okaukuejo, Halali and Namutoni offer
many choices when it comes to lodging, restaurants, stores and
Seeing vast herds of game against this backdrop, referred to in
the local vernacular as ‘the great white place of dry water’
makes the Etosha game viewing experience truly unique. It’s a
The Kalahari Desert is so large that it extends over the borders
of Botswana, South Africa and Namibia. The Namibian part of the
semi-arid desert is mainly untouched and it is still an
excellent travel and safari destination.
The Kalahari in Namibia is a great destination to combine
relaxation and adventure. On the one hand you can breathe the
pure African nature and learn about the mannerisms and habits of
the native San. These Bushmen have inhabited the Kalahari for
centuries and have lived their simple nomadic life.
On the other hand the wildlife is also remarkable. Animals that
live in the region include cheetahs, brown hyenas, lions,
meerkats, giraffes, warthogs, jackals, several species of
antelope (including the eland, gemsbok, springbok, hartebeest,
steenbok, kudu, and duiker), and many species of birds and
reptiles. Vegetation in the Kalahari consists mainly of grasses
and acacias, but there are over 400 identified plant species
present (including the wild watermelon, or Tsamma melon). Camel
rides flourish when it rains.
Once upon a time
the entire coastline of Namibia was called The Skeleton Coast.
Today, the moniker mostly refers to the Skeleton National Park,
which stretches the northern one-third of Namibia’s shore. The
landscape in the park ranges from wind swept dunes to rugged
canyons with walls of richly colored volcanic rock and extensive
The park’s ominous name is well earned given the scores of
shipwrecks littering the beaches – the work of the Benguela
Current, dense fog and rough surf. Bleached whale and seal bones
also are visible back from days when the whaling industry was
still active. But despite its appearance, the Skeleton National
Park houses a great variety of species with its borders – big
cats, desert-adapted elephant, black rhino and many more.
You’re best to fly-in to see everything, especially the vast
display of , but you can also enter between the Ugab and Hoanib
rivers and enjoy the coast’s superb fishing area.
Cape Cross Seal Reserve you might hear them before you
catch a glimpse – the bleats and barks of some 200,000
Cap fur seals in what is the largest breeding colony
in the world. From November and December, massive bulls
fight for beach territory and the right to mate. Females
breed in synchrony, and spend their days fishing in the
Benquela Current returning to the shore amongst thousands
Naukluft National Park
Ghostly fog floats
from the shore to lie suspended over the brooding Namib Desert,
providing much needed moisture to desert-adapted flora and fauna.
The definitive feature of this region is known for the unusual
beauty of its landscape, which changes from expansive gravel
plains to vast dune seas, rugged canyons with towering walls
of volcanic rock and distant mountain ranges. The
Namib-Naukluft National Park, that extends over a large part of
the Namib Desert, is the largest game reserve in Africa and one
of the largest of the world. While most of the park is hardly
accessible, several well-known visitor attractions are found in
the desert. The prominent attraction is the famous Sossusvlei
area, where high orange sand dunes surround vivid white salt
pans, creating a fascinating landscape.
the thirst land wilderness, offers a selection of the
finest photographic opportunities. This land of contrast
and beauty is ideally suited to the professional and amateur
alike. Whether the passion is for images of people, nature
or landscapes, Namibia has it all and more. This destination
features a wide range of photo subjects and the superb
weather provides excellent light variations. This ensures
the visitor can exercise creative styles or simply record
the unique beauty of the land, its inhabitants and its
The icy Benguela
current sweeps up its western shore, home to an abundance of
fish life. Angling is still the most popular sport along the
West Coast. Shark angling is fast becoming a popular sport
along the Namibian beaches. The much sought-after Copper shark
or Bronzy, (Carcharhinus brachyurus), weighs between 50 kg and
190 kg and offers a real challenge for the keen angler.
Please ask us for any
recommendations, we will gladly assist in tailor making a package
especially for you.
These trips can also be arranged for after your hunting trip before you
head back home.