An all time classic, the origin of safari, Kenya owns the charm of safari days gone by. Extremely diverse in habitat, Kenya is not all overcrowded Masai Mara. From the ancient sand dunes of the Suguta Valley, Swahili dhow boats on Lamu Island, Gerenuks in the Samburu to black Servals in the Aberdares, Kenya boasts an extraordinary array of habitat. Planning a trip to Kenya might be one of the hardest things to do, there is so much to explore!
North of the Laikipia's lies the arid and largely uninhabited region of Samburu Land. Home to the Samburu, a wildly colorful Nilotic tribe in northern Kenya, this region offers a combination of unique wildlife, culture and conservation. Samburu land is unique in that is is home to several species that occur only here in high densities. The unproportioned long necked Gerenuk antelope, uniquely patterned Reticulated Giraffe, Grevy's Zebra, Vulturine Guineafowl and Beisa Oryx make a safari here worthy in search of new species.
The high plains of Kenya rest on top of the Laikipia plateau, Here, crowds are uncommon and there are many options to enjoy this unique highland safari destination in Kenya. All reserves are privately owned and managed which through its success of re-wilding from ranches, has made it Kenya's conservation gold child. Wildlife numbers are plenty and vehicle numbers low.
One of the largest and yet least visited National Parks in Kenya. Tsavo is best known for its Elephants, particularly for the density of mega-Tuskers. Massive, few roads, hidden gems, Tsavo is a great place in Kenya for those seeking something far from the crowds of the Masai Mara.
A little know gem in southern Kenya, the beautiful Chyulu Hills offers a slower pace of safari and an opportunity to see some of the biggest tusked Elephants in Kenya. The Chyulus is a relaxed and comfortable place to unwind and recollect memories from your recent safari.