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Tour Packages Details

18 Day Adventure Tour

18 Day Adventure Tour Packages
Country: Namibia
City: Windhoek
Duration: 18 Day(s) - 17 Night(s)
Tour Category: Adventure Tours
Departure Date: Thu 01 Jan '99

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Price on Request

Package Itinerary

TOUR OF NAMIBIA:

WINDHOEK / KALAHARI DESERT / FISH RIVER CANYONS / LUDERITZ GHOST DIAMOND TOWN / SOSSUSVLEI DUNES AREA / SWAKOPMUND COAST / SKELETON COAST / DAMARALAND / ETOSHA NATIONAL PARK

KNOW MOR ABOUT NATIONAL PARKS IN NAMIBIA:

With breathtaking landscapes, beautiful desolate desert scenery, and an abundance of wildlife; Namibia is a destination that will surely stun and inspire any visitor. Often overlooked in comparison to Kenya and neighboring South Africa, the country is well worth visiting for its amazing national parks.

A land of natural beauty, there is a multitude of incredible sights to see and tourists will quickly find themselves enamored with the stunning scenery on show. From trekking through canyons to driving through the national parks in Namibia and gazing out over the Namib Desert; this diverse and awe-inspiring country is sure to enthrall you.

Etosha National Park

The most popular tourist attraction in the country, Etosha is widely considered to be Namibia’s best national park. With an impressive array of wildlife in the park, lucky visitors can catch a glimpse of the rare and endangered black rhino as well as the more common white rhino.

At night, animals flock to the Okaukuejo waterhole and this makes for mesmerizing and unforgettable viewing; elephants and lions emerge into the illuminated area around the pool to drink in their fill of freshwater. Meaning ‘Great White Place’ in the local language, Etosha was formerly part of a huge lake that has long since dried up.

Now, the Etosha Pan is a dusty white color due to its saline nature. With herds of elephants and impalas kicking up the swirling dust and lions stalking through the savannah; Etosha will forever be etched in your mind.

Skeleton Coast National Park

Billed as one of the world’s last wild frontiers, Skeleton Coast National Park’s name alone is full of foreboding. With skull and crossbones signs at times warning you to go no further, the park’s unforgiving nature and desolation do however make for some spectacular scenery.

Husks of rusting shipwrecks line the coast and make for an eerie yet strangely picturesque scene. Broken on the coastal sands and partially submerged by the encroaching sand dunes, these ships are the main attraction of the park. The unforgiving climate of the cold and dangerous Atlantic coupled with coastal fogs and devilish currents all made the Namibian coast a treacherous stretch of water to navigate.

Although visitors are attracted to the park due to its name and the unforgettable rusting shipwrecks, Skeleton Coast actually has a lot more to offer.

Dorob National Park

The endless sands of Dorob National Park are sure to impress any visitor with their shifting swirling nature and natural beauty. Stretching before you, the sands compromise the central part of the Namib Desert that hugs the coast of Namibia.

Although the dunes do make for some awesome exploring, the park has much more to offer with ancient San rock paintings and abundant fishing spots just some of the attractions that compel tourists to visit.

Nestled away in the North-East of Namibia is the isolated and relatively small national park of Khaudum. Seldom visited by tourists, its remote location is perfect for people looking for a tranquil and peaceful trip into the wild. Untamed and unspoiled, the national park mainly consists of dry acacia forests and savannah with a couple of life-giving rivers that dry up outside of the rainy season.

Nestled away in the North-East of Namibia is the isolated and relatively small national park of Khaudum. Seldom visited by tourists, its remote location is perfect for people looking for a tranquil and peaceful trip into the wild. Untamed and unspoiled, the national park mainly consists of dry acacia forests and savannah with a couple of life-giving rivers that dry up outside of the rainy season.

Bwabwata National Park

Quite unique for a national park, Bwabwata actually has over 5000 residents living within its confines. As such, the needs of the people are also taken into account when managing, protecting, and preserving the wildlife.

With low-lying sand dunes, woodlands and floodplains, there are a number of ecosystems within the park that are home to a diverse range of animals. Located at a migratory crossroads between Angola and Botswana, the national park consequently has a varying number of animals that pass through it depending on the time of year.

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