Tarangire National Park in Tanzania

Tarangire National Park, Tanzania

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Overview

Have you been planning for a holiday of a lifetime by touring Tarangire National Park in Tanzania? African Traveler Ltd will make it a successful and unhectic one.

Included/Exclude

  • Environmental Management Charge (Reef Tax)
  • Lunch
  • Light refreshments
  • Local guide
  • Tour escort/host
  • Hotel drop-off
  • Hotel pickup
  • Transport by air-conditioned minivan
  • Bottled water
  • Airfare to and from destination
  • Trip cancellation insurance
  • Visas
  • Any activity not described in What's Included
  • Meals on your own
  • Gratuities

Tour Amenities

Accepts Credit Cards
Car Parking
Laundry service
Outdoor Seating
Reservations
Restaurant
Smoking Allowed
Wireless Internet

Tour Plan

If you have been planning for a holiday of a lifetime by touring Tarangire National Park African Traveler Ltd will make it a successful and unhectic one. Tarangire has over 300 species registered; a park is a fantastic place for bird watching. These species include buzzards, vultures, herons, storks, and kites.

The baobab tree often called the Tree of Life, is another distinctive feature that can be viewed in the Tarangire National Park. It is 'gigantic' in nature and can store 300 liters and 1000 liters of water in its trunk. The Tarangire River shines out as a dominating element in this park. The Park includes large vegetation with acacia shrubs and mixed woodlands even when it is quite dry. The massive baobab trees, dispersed in large numbers, make your safari journey unforgettable.

The Park also consists of a vast network of marshes predominantly found in the south and east of Tarangire. The wetlands provide habitat for a variety of birds and animals, such as pythons, silale-wet lions, African wild dogs, cape buffalos. However, one of the key attractions in the Tarangire NP is its greatest elephant population, which is actually regarded as the highest in Tanzania. As the dry season develops from June to October and terrain is getting dryer, you may find multiple enormous elephant herds of approximately 300 people each flock digging the dry Tarangire River to find subsurface water sources to satiate their hunger.

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