Kruger National Park is one of the largest game reserves in South Africa. Covering an area of over 19,000km, its natural landscape of mountains, tropical forests and bush plains are home to nearly 150 mammals (including elephant, lion, rhino, leopard and buffalo), 100 reptiles and over 500 species of bird.
There are several different ways to experience this wonderful reserve, not solely the standard safari jeep. Why not take an exhilarating bush walk instead and follow the footprints of the phenomenal creatures.
For those wanting more of a private experience, Sabi Sands game reserve is a private game reserve for visitors wanting a longer safari experience. This means no day visitors are authorised in the reserve. It shares open borders with the Kruger National Park, ensuring the animals and wildlife can wander where they please without the restriction of fences. Sabi Sands proves to be particularly liked by large herds of animals, and leopard spottings are frequent here, and with the rangers being allowed to safari off road (Kruger National Park does not allow this), you can quite literally get a deeper safari experience!
Please contact your Destination Specialist for more information on +44 (0) 1993 824198
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A unique private or scheduled tour, visiting two world-renowned conservation centres which are successfully helping to preserve injured and endangered birds and animals.
Depart from your hotel and drive to the Moholoholo Animal Rehabilitation Centre near Hoedspruit, which has appeared on Animal Planet on several occasions. Let their experts take you around the centre where some of the animals and birds might be handled - depending on their condition. Learn about the rehabilitation techniques and treatment of injured, poisoned and abandoned animals & birds of prey.
Depart Moholoholo and transfer to the Hoedspruit Endangered Species Centre. On arrival, a lunch stop will be made before the educational tour of the breeding and research station during which you can view, from close up, rare, endangered species such as the African Wild Dog and Cheetahs.
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