About Tanzania
Tanzania is a large and wonderful country, with incredible landscape pasture from the snow-capped peaks of Mount Kilimanjaro in the north to the rugged terrain of the plains of the Serengeti, that stretch west to the edge of Lake Victoria. Just off the east coast, lies the magical clove island of Zanzibar,

with its intriguing blend of historical ruins, white sand beaches, and winding streets of old Stone Town. And in the south, the Selous Game Reserve offers a vastly untouched wilderness teeming with wildlife.

Out of the more than 120 tribes which live in Tanzania, the most extraordinary are the Maasai, who live a traditional, clan lifestyle. Deeply get in touch to nature, these stately heard can always be seen walk across the northern plains.

It was at the Oldupai Gorge, in northern Tanzania, those anthropologists, from the guidance of Mary and Louis Leakey, who claimed the discovery of significant links in the chain of human evolution.

As stewardships of African’s most impressive wilderness, the Tanzanians are furious custodial of their natural heritage’s A remarkable 25 percent of her land is conserved under National Park status. These parks, famous worldwide for their beauty and wildlife, are home to 20 percent of Africa’s large mammal population. They are safe havens for rare and threatened species such as black rhinoceros cheetah and painted wolves.

The home to seven Enesco World Heritage Sites; Tanzania, with a climate and culture as varied as her landscape, offers visitors a wealth of experiences and a host of friendly faces, making this east African country an irreplaceable  destination.