ZAMBIA WILDEBEEST MIGRATION FROM ANGOLA

GUIDED SELFDRIVE SAFARIS INTO AFRICA

 KYK VIR AFRIKAANSE GEGEWENS DEUR AF TE SKUIF OP BLAD

2ZAMMIGRASIE2.jpg
 2018! THIS SAFARI WILL GO ON!
18ZAMENG.JPG
 

NEW PRICES FROM 1 JANUARY 2018 ZAMBIA LIUWA AND KAFUE AND VIC FALLES = 16 DAYS

TOUR #12: COSTING FOR 2018 FOR CITIZENS FROM SOUTH AFRICA

ALL TOURS INCLUDED 2 X MEALS PER DAY, CAMPING GROUND, PAYMENT FOR POINTS OF INTEREST

NOT INCLUDED ARE VEHICLES, CAMPING EQUIPMENT, FUEL AND HOT WATER

1. Full Tour Start ELEPHANTSANDS BOTS: Self-drive with own vehicle and self-sufficient camping PER ADULT: R12500p

2. Short Tour Start: KABULA ZAMBIA Self-drive with own vehicle and self-sufficient camping PER ADULT: R11500pp

3. Full Tour Start Pretoria: Self-drive with mixed self-camping and chalet option PER ADULT: R24000pp

4 .Full Tour Start Pretoria: Self-drive with only Safari bedded tents or Chalets PER ADULT: QUOTE

5. Prices for Children (a) Secondary Grades = 75% (b) Primary Grades = 5O%, Before School = R0

 

NEW PRICES FROM 1 JANUARY 2018 ZAMBIA LIUWA AND KAFE AND VIC FALLS = 16 DAYS

TOUR #12: COSTING FOR 2018 FOR FOREIGNERS FROM OUTSIDE SADEC COUNTRIES

ALL TOURS INCLUDED 2 X MEALS PER DAY, CAMPING, PAYMENT FOR POINTS OF INTEREST

NOT INCLUDED ARE VEHICLES, CAMPING EQUIPMENT, FUEL AND HOT WATER

PRICESE QUOTED ARE NETT PRICES & NOT ZAR RELATED, COUNTRIES DEMAND MORE FROM FOREIGNERS

NO DEPOST FROM FOREIGNERS IS REQUIRED BEFORE HAND: PAYMEMT THE DAY OF ARRIVAL FOR THE TOUR

1. Full Tour Start ELEPHANTSANDS BOTS: Self-drive with own vehicle and self-sufficient camping PER ADULT: $1500pp

2. Short Tour Start: KABULA ZAMBIA Self-drive with own vehicle and self-sufficient camping PER ADULT: $1500pp

3. Full Tour Start Pretoria: Self-drive with mixed self-camping and chalet option PER ADULT: $2800pp

4 .Full Tour Start Pretoria: Self-drive with only Safari bedded tents or Chalets PER ADULT: QUOTE

5. Prices for Children (a) Secondary Grades = 75% (b) Primary Grades = 5O%, Before School = $50

Situated in the Western Zambezian grasslands ecoregion, it is bounded by the Luambimba and Luanginga Rivers and consists of a grassy plain with numerous pans. Liuwa hosts the second largest wildebeest migration in Africa, offering spectacular sights of thousands of animals. Liuwa also supports globally important bird populations, with more than 330 bird species recorded. [3] Predators include African wild dogs, spotted hyenas and lions, one of which is the famous lioness known as Lady Liuwa. In 2003 African Parks (Zambia) assumed responsibility for the park, undertaking an aggressive approach to reestablishing native wildlife populations and relocating extinct species. The most notable example of this is the astonishing increase in wildebeest (Connochaetus taurinus) numbers from approximately 15,000 animals in 2003 to almost 43,000 individuals in 2011. Other species that have shown clear increases in population numbers are zebra (Equus quagga), from some 2,800 in 2005 to around 4,500 in 2011, and red lechwe (Kobus leche) which increased from a counted 966 in 2005 to a counted 1,272 in 2011. Tsessebe (Damaliscus lunatus) doubled in number between 2007 and 2011 with the current count at 872 individuals. [4] The Zambian Carnivore Programme is active in Liuwa Plain National Park, conducting collaborative, long-term studies of both the predatory and prey animals, in order to provide management and conservation insight's for the park's recovery. [5] Some other species thought to be extinct in the park started to make their appearance in 2008. A breeding pack of wild dog (Lycaon pictus) started to be seen frequently and a herd of about 20 roan antelope (Hippotragus equinus) often made an appearance. Wild dog are considered apex predators and their return to Liuwa is a sign of a recovering ecosystem. Cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) have also been frequently spotted around Matamene Camp. The hyena population at Liuwa is very healthy with large numbers congregating at dens. In 2008, the park was visited by four elephant bulls (Loxodonta africana) from a park more than 300km away. [6] For centuries, the eland (Tragelaphus oryx) has been an important cultural symbol to the Lozi people that live around Liuwa Plain. In 2007 African Parks, with financial backing from the Dutch Government (DGIS), successfully relocated 49 eland to Liuwa and within one year the herd was strengthened through the birth of five calves. During 2008, 16 buffalo (Syncerus caffer) were introduced back to the park with the herd having grown to 23 animals by 2011. In August 2011 the herd was further supplemented with another 12 animals, The herd currently stands at 53 individuals due to a further introduction and births of calves in 2012. [7]

188ZAMAFR.JPG

 

NUWE PRYSE VANAF 1 JANUARIE 2018 ZAMBIË LIUWA EN KAFUE EN VOC VALLE = 16 DAE

TOER #12: PRYSE VIR 2018 VIR INWONERS VAN DIE SUID AFRIKA

ALLE TOERE SLUIT IN 2 X ETES PER DAG, KAMPEER TERREIN, BETALING BY BESOEKPUNTE

NIE INGESLUIT NIE IS VOERTUIG, KAMPEER UITRUSTING, BRANDSTOF EN WARM  WATER NIE

1. Volle Toer begin ELEPHANTSANDS BOTS: Self ry met eie vrtg en eie kampeer uitr PER VOL: R12500pp

2. Korter Toer begin: KABULA ZAMBIË            Self ry met eie vrtg en eie kampeer uitr PER VOL: R11500pp

3. Volle Toer begin Pretoria: Self ry met eie vrtg en gemengde eie kampeer en chalet PER VOL: R24000pp

4. Volle Toer begin Pretoria: Self ry met eie vrtg en slegs Safari tente en chalets PER VOL: KWOTEER

5. Pryse vir kinders: Hs 75% van die prys, Ls 50% van die prys en voor skool tot 2 jaar oud Net R0per kind

Kafue National Park is the largest national park in Zambia, covering an area of about 22,400 km² (similar in size to Wales or Massachusetts). It is the second largest park in Africa and is home to over 55 different species of animals.The park is named for the Kafue River. It stretches over three provinces: North Western, Central and Southern. The main access is via the Great West Road from Lusaka to Mongu which crosses the park north of its centre. Seasonal dirt roads also link from Kalomo and Namwala in the south and south-east, and Kasempa in the north. Kafue National Park was established in 1924 after the British colonial government moved the traditional owners of the area, the Nkoya people of (King) Mwene Kabulwebulwe, from their traditional hunting grounds into the Mumbwa District to the east. Dissatisfaction with the pace of development in Central Province and a lack of benefit from tourism in the park have led to calls from Nkoya leaders to establish a new province in the area which they have proposed to call Kafue Province. The jewel in Kafue's crown however is the Zambezian flooded grasslands ecoregion in the north, including the Busanga Swamp and plains. These support large herds of herbivores and their predators. In the dry season the animals keep close to the swamps and marshy creeks and are easily seen. The area is also noted for its birdlife. Ngoma in the south is the headquarters of the park but this area together with the Nanzhila Plains are less visited and have become somewhat run down since the Itezhi-Tezhi Dam was built and more lodges were developed in the north. The reservoir cut the north-south track through the park and now it is necessary to detour outside the park to drive between Ngoma and Chunga.

zambia22234.jpg
zambia22234.jpg
zambia22234.jpg
zambia22234.jpg
zambia22234.jpg
zambia22234.jpg
ZAM7.jpg

L4.jpg

L4.jpg

L4.jpg

L4.jpg