Going on safari is an unforgettable and amazing experience. It's a big moment and not your average escape, and that’s also true of the time and cost involved. That's why, whether this is your first safari or your hundredth, it's important for us to get to know who you are, and what matters to you.
Only by really knowing and understanding who you are, can we match what you want with our extensive knowledge of Africa.
The truth is that we are completely and hopelessly in love with Africa, and that's what we want to share with you. We'd rather talk to you as 'a long lost friend' than a client. From the moment you first get in touch, to long after you've returned home, we hope that you'll want to become part of the
Safari is fun, and so the planning should be too.
Our high standards mean so much more than just ensuring the fluffiness of your pillows (which of course we do). We only ever work with lodges, camps, and guides who share our values of respect and care of nature, wildlife and people.
Our dedication to conservation and sustainability goes without saying.
We have lived safari from every possible angle - as guests, lodge managers, guides and even as the intern charged with keeping camp safe from mischievous baboons.
The safari world is vast and we don't claim to know everything about every light fitting or warthog burrow. However, the joys of years spent wandering the plains of the Serengeti to the Okavango mean we have made many great friends along the way, and what we don't know, they do.
Only by helping you fall in love and connect with Africa can we ensure the survival of this continent's breathtakingly stunning landscapes, awe-inspiring wild animals and beautiful people.
This elephant is very happy to see the weekend arrive and is certainly not sticking...
A very gentle evening stand off between a pod of hippos and an enormous bull elephant...
Sunday evening = bath time. How about this for a bath with a view?! If you haven’t...
A home away from home like no other. Nomad's Mkombe House is the ultimate family home...
If you mention ‘Africa’ and ‘migration’ together, it's very difficult to think beyond...