Three incredible days filled with wildlife experiences in two of Northern Tanzania’s extraordinary national parks, with two nights of camping or Lodge accommodation with full board meal basis. Tarangire, and Ngorongoro Crater, together with an interaction with last remain gatherers and hunter group in Tanzania (Hadzabe and Gatoga Tribe) provides unforgettable wildlife encounters and memories to last a lifetime.
DAY 1: Arusha – Tarangire National Park –
You check out of Enyati Lodge this morning and drive to Tarangire National Park. It takes two hours to drive from Enyati Lodge to Tarangire National Park. This Park is especially beautiful during the dry season, when many migratory wildlife species return to the Tarangire River’s permanent waters. Huge herds of wildebeest, zebras, elephants, elands, and oryx congregate in Tarangire until the rains arrive, at which point they migrate to better grazing areas. Drive to the respective accommodation in the late afternoon.
Day 2: Ngorongoro Crater – Hadzabe Tribe
After breakfast, drive to Ngorongoro Crater with lunch boxes for a game drive. The Ngorongoro Crater, also known as the Seven Wonders of the World, was formed approximately 3 million years ago. Several animals are found in Ngorongoro, including the Big Five, Lion, Elephant, Buffaloes, Rhino, and Leopard, which can be seen at Lerai forest, as well as Hippos, Wildebeest, Zebras, Hyenas, Jackals, and many others. After the tour, drive to Lake Eyasi for next tour Hadzabe for an overnight stay in a hotel or camping as we arranged.
Day 3: Hadzabe Tour to Arusha
Start early in the morning, Visitors can join an early morning hunting demonstration before exploring the lake Eyasi region by car or on foot, whether staying in nearby lodges or traveling across from Karatu.
With a population of less than 2,000 people, the Hadzabe are one of the last tribes to remain true to their tribal history. They exist much as they always have, far from the crowds and globalization that inevitably support tourism. The Hadzabe people live in caves near Lake Eyasi, and their isolation and small population size have allowed them to avoid the HIV epidemic and other diseases spread by intertribal marriages.
The Hadzabe language is a distinguishing feature of their culture. The Hadzabe language is an idiosyncratic click language. It is similar to that of the famous Bushmen of the Kalahari Desert. Despite this, and despite their similar physical appearances, DNA testing has revealed no links between the two groups.