Tanzania is a first-class destination for safari experiences, thanks to the diverse wildlife, but also to the unreal landscapes that include the highest peak in Africa, Mount Kilimanjaro. Vast expanses of African savannah with its inhabitants lions, zebras, gazelles and hippos, completely free in their natural habitat - pristine Africa in its original form.
From watching playful animals, to large and dangerous predators, which live only in harmony with nature, to climbing the volcanic crater Ngorongoro, or to visiting the African tribe Chaga - Tanzania will definitely fill all your senses and give you the feeling that you are part of nature and smiling African tribes. Here you can explore seven places on the UNESCO World Heritage List, over 40 national parks and nature reserves, as well as take a close look of what life is like at the foot of Kilimanjaro, the queen of all African mountains.
Tanzania has a pleasant tropical climate most of the year that can vary from area to area. All coastal areas and islands have a tropical monsoon climate with a rainy and dry season. During the rainy season, precipitation is not predictable, and temperatures range from 25 to 35 ° C as most of the year. The best time to visit Tanzania is between December and March and June and late September.
Get to know the daily life of the other side of the planet as you visit Arusha, Moshi and Dar es Salaam, the capital of Tanzania. One of the favorite places to visit is definitely the exotic Zanzibar. The island is located in the Indian Ocean, 20-50 kilometers from the Tanzanian mainland. It is known worldwide for its spices, amazing long beaches with white sand, long tradition and peaceful and stress-free way of life.
The Serengeti National Park is undoubtedly a favorite safari destination in Africa, but Tanzania still has many national parks and reserves that can provide an authentic experience. Selous Game Reserve is known for the preserved large herds of elephants that can be seen there. Gombe Stream National Park became popular when the famous scientist Jane Goodall researched the life of chimpanzees in it.
The coast of Tanzania’s Indian Ocean is magical, with peaceful islets and sleepy coastal spots dotted with centuries of Swahili culture. All this will seem to you like a journey through time to the day when the east coast was the seat of the sultan and the main line of a far-reaching trade network stretching to Persia, India and beyond.