The Okavango Delta is located in the northwestern corner of Botswana and is known as a World Heritage Site for it being the largest inland delta in the world. The Okavango River sprawls over the dry sands of the Kalahari Desert forming this flourishing oasis hosting countless waterways and crystal-clear lagoons abundant with water lilies. Visitors can enjoy an array of activities such as game viewing, fishing, bird watching, or a guided Mokoro excursion through the wetland area in a traditional dugout canoe.
The Central Kalahari Game Reserve is the second largest game reserve in the world. The wide open landscape is dominated by sand veld, acacias, and grasslands. There is knowingly less human traffic around this area. While the reserve is home to an impressive variety of wildlife, this reserve is regarded for being less crowded, offering a unique environment to experience the untouched wildlife as well as an authentic African safari.
CHOBE NATIONAL PARK
The Chobe River forms the northern boundary of the Chobe National Park. Renowned for its abundant game viewing opportunities, the park is best known for its dense concentration of wildlife including elephant and hippopotamus populations. A visit to Chobe guarantees close encounters with an array of African wildlife. Visitors can look forward to game drives, river safaris and other exciting game viewing experiences.
Resting in the southern reaches of Africa, Botswana is renowned for its pristine wilderness area characterized bu deep lagoons, wetlands, lush palms and desert plains scattered with scrubland. The country's primary tourist draw is the vast red expanse of the Kalahari Desert as well as the beautiful Okavango Delta, which is the largest inland delta in the world. These natural wonders provide a tranquil haven for a wide array of wildlife to thrive. Other highlights include the Makgadikgadi Salt Pans, where visitors can observe the zebra migrations through the Savuti plains. These plains host large prides of lions and other impressive wildlife surrounding the Chobe River.