In Tanzania’s Serengeti, the throngs of zebra and wildebeest that make up the Great Migration are typically accompanied by throngs of safariers. Want to avoid the crowds and still witness the Great Migration and the Serengeti’s fantastic game viewing? These private reserves and concessions bordering and within the Serengeti offer superb “Stay Longer, Stay Remoter” safaris!
More and more of Africa’s most iconic species are becoming vulnerable, endangered or critically endangered. But the good news is that there are numerous ongoing conservation projects across the continent – many of which rely on revenue generated from eco-tourism! So here are some of our favorite destinations that are
We have some incredibly exciting news! For the first time, Alison Nolting has been recognized as one of Condé Nast Traveler’s Top Travel Specialists! She joins her husband Mark on this prestigious list.
1) A Remote Wilderness In Zimbabwe’s southeastern corner lies more than 750,000 acres of privately owned wilderness. Unlike national parks, there’s only a limited number of guests allowed. Going on safari in the Savé Valley Conservancy seems like you have your own little slice of wilderness all to yourself! Environment
Our intrepid clients, Andrew and Victoria, are now on safari in Tanzania. Over the next 20 days, they’ll be visiting the Ngorongoro Crater, the Lake Ndutu area in the Southern Serengeti, and the Eastern Serengeti. With the Great Migration in these areas this time of year, they’re sure to have
Alison Nolting hopes that her photos and blogs from Kenya and Tanzania from her 30 days of travels in November, will inspire consideration to travel to Africa in the coming months. The camps and lodges are open and AAC can guide you through the air travel guidelines, and arrival protocols
Can you travel to East and Southern Africa right now? The answer is absolutely yes – but with varying requirements on a country by country basis. The following is a condensed version of the Condé Nast Traveler’s article A Guide to How African Countries are Reopening, focusing on countries in
In the region of Laikipia located in Kenya’s far north, the scenery and wildlife to be seen and the experiences to be had are enchantingly unique. Far removed from the oft-visited Maasai Mara Reserve and Amboseli National Park, Laikipia is a place where the safari experience “slows down.”
As the seasons are shifting north and south of the equator, so too are the landscapes of East Africa. November brings the start of the short rains, and with it, the whole region transforms from dry savannah to lush, verdant terrain. This is the start of the Green Season, spanning