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Most Popular Destinations

Aerial view of Mana Pools, Zimbabwe

Mana Pools is home to a wide range of mammals and over 350 species of birds.

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Mana Pools National Park is a World Heritage Site based on its pure wilderness and beauty. It is home to a wide range of mammals, over 350 bird species.

Mana Pools National Park is unique, great for walking and canoeing safaris to view the abundant wildlife, including a healthy elephant population.

Situated in the northern region of Zimbabwe, on the southern banks of the Zambezi River, Mana Pools National Park will leave you breathless with its beauty. Mana Pools is a wildlife-rich, biodiverse wonderland that will delight at every turn.You can expect to spot hippopotamus, crocodile, elephants and a wonderful array of aquatic birds and there’s a good chance of seeing lioness’ hunting around waterholes, where prey are seemingly easy pickings.

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Lake Kariba is the world's largest artificial lake and reservoir by volume. It lies 1,300 kilometres upstream from the Indian Ocean, along the border between Zambia and Zimbabwe.

Kariba dam is not only the largest manmade lake in the world but it is also an oasis for tourism for both Zambia and Zimbabwe. Its capacity is not only centered on tourism but extends to supplying hydroelectric power to both Zambia and Zimbabwe.

Many people visit Kariba briefly as a stopping off point prior to setting out from one of its four main harbours on boats across the lake either to stay in the safari and fishing camps on the southern shore mainland, in the Matusadona National Park or on the islands, or to spend a few tranquil days fishing, game veiwing.

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The Zambezi is the fourth-longest river in Africa, the longest east-flowing river in Africa and the largest flowing into the Indian Ocean from Africa. Its drainage basin covers 1,390,000 km², slightly less than half of the Nile's.

The Zambezi River is Southern Africa's , River of Life.
It drains seven countries and supports millions of people, who make use of its rich fisheries, forests, water, and rich floodplain soils.
Over two million years ago, the Upper Zambezi used to flow through what is now the Makgadikgadi Pan in Botswana. However, as a result of tectonic uplift, a vast lake was formed, and the river shifted eastwards – dividing the Limpopo and Zambezi rivers.

Chirundu is the border town between Zimbabwe and Zambia with a new one-stop border control and customs and facility based on the Zimbabwe side of the Zambezi River.
Chirundu is mainly known for its Popular tiger fishing and boating location, exquisite sun sets and bird life, Wildlife such as hippos, crocodiles and elephants.

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Hwange National Park is the largest and most popular park in Zimbabwe. It offers excellent wildlife viewing, and most big safari animals can be seen, including the Big Five. Hwange is most known for the impressive concentration of elephant that are attracted to the park's waterholes during the dry season.

It was founded about 1900 after the discovery of coal in the vicinity and was named for a local chief, Whanga, who was the dynastic head of the Abananza people.

When it comes to size, Hwange is not only Zimbabwe’s largest national park, but at 14,651-square kilometres (5,656-square miles), it’s also one of the 10 largest parks in Africa.

Hwange National Park is home to the “Presidential Herd” of elephants. At an estimated 40,000 strong, it’s one of the largest herds on the continent.