Kenya's largest park, Tsavo, is sliced in two; Tsavo West and Tsavo East. Tsavo East is the larger of the two parks, covering nearly 12,000 sq. km of harsh, rugged terrain. Considerably flatter, more arid, and a good deal bushier than neighboring Tsavo West, it's also the less-visited park. Its vast expanses of thorn brush scrubland.

Tsavo East National Park

What to see and do at Tsavo East National Park

These are the most common Kenyan animals you may see during your visit to Tsavo East National Park: Cape buffalo, cheetahs, duikers, red elephants, gazelles, gerenuks, giraffes, hares, hartebeests, hyenas, impalas, leopards, lions, mongoose, black faced vervet monkeys, Sykes's monkeys, crested porcupines, giant rats, black rhinoceros, squirrels, warthogs, waterbucks, and zebras.

 Samburu National Reserve

Kenya derives its name from the Samburu people of Kenya who have lived in the area for many years. The Uaso Nyiro River cuts through this reserve, drawing a big population of Kenya animals to the park. The river bustles with activity from its huge population of Nile crocodile. The reserve’s topography is mainly open savannah (grassland) with clusters of acacia trees, forest, thorn trees and grassland vegetation. Samburu National Reserve was one of the two areas in which conservationists George and Joy Adamson raised Elsa the Lioness. Their story was made famous by the bestselling book and award-winning movie “Born Free”. The game reserve is renowned for its rare species of animals unique to the park, namely: the long necked gerenuk, Grevy’s zebra, reticulated giraffe, beisa onyx and the Somali ostrich. The elusive Kenya leopard is often known to visit the park, especially in the evenings.

Places to Visit in Naivasha & Activities

The dusty, stunning plains of Naivasha make a tour of the Great Rift Valley priceless. Dozens of attractions dot this magnificent gorge, and these attractions are among the best places to visit in Naivasha.

Hell’s Gate National Park

Hell’s-Gate-National-ParkThis stunning attraction is located south of Lake Naivasha. There is a lot to see and do in this park. Explore gorges, climb rocks, view wildlife, enjoy a nature walk and have a picnic in the park’s plains. Hell’s Gate is one of the best rock climbing destinations in Kenya. Wildlife to see in this park includes zebras, buffalos, gazelles and hartebeests.

As scary as the name may make it seem, Hell’s Gate National Park is really quite charming and serene. It is barely two hours from Nairobi, a trip that will take you through the scenic Rift Valley, and there are a ton of things to do once you get there. Walk among Kenya’s wildlife, have lunch by Lake Naivasha, enjoy the excursions and simply take in the serenity.


 The town is the second-largest city in Kenya lying next to the Indian Ocean and has a major port and an international airport. The distance from Nairobi to Mombasa is 500 kilometers while the flight duration is only 45 Minutes)

Mombasa City Tour

 Mombasa-City-tour.Mombasa City Tour takes you to Mombasa Island Town central business district. You will get to visit the Old Town, Fort Jesus, the Market and sample the Swahili cuisine and many others.

Begin the tour with a visit to Mama Ngina Drive to see the giant baobab trees that live for about 1000 years, and a short walk through the Old Town gives you a chance to a maze of twisting alleyways, ornately carved doors and overhanging balconies. This ancient and impressive maze of architectural wonder will bring you to the Old Dhow Harbor, which is still occasionally used by Dhows from Arabia and India before proceeding to Fort Jesus which was built by the Portuguese over 400 years ago to protect their interest in East Africa against Omani Arabs. See how it went from a fort to a prison, to a tourist attraction.


Amboseli a Maasai name meaning ‘a place of dust’ is a small and a very popular park scenically situated at the foot of Mt. Kilimanjaro. Amboseli is elephant country par excellence. You will see them in large herds. Predators, apart from hyenas and jackals, are relatively scarce (lions are almost absent, thanks to the revenge wrought by the Maasai upon the expulsion of them and their herds from the park but good numbers of herbivores are present. In the dry season, most of the animals crowd into the impenetrable marshy areas and patches of acacia woodland where food plants are available. But during and shortly after the rains the picture is different, the animals more dispersed and the landscape greener. In the dry season, Amboseli can seem a parched, unattractive place, with Kilimanjaro disappointingly hazed into oblivion. During the rains, however, it all looks far more impressive, with the shallow and seasonal Lake Amboseli partially filled, and a number of other seasonal lakes and ponds – the temporary home of small flocks of flamingos, pelicans and other migratory species – scattered across the landscape.