Kenya is known as the pride of Africa, where elephants roam and big cats prowl. The country has much more to offer than safari and is one of the destination for an all-round holiday.
The destination of Kenya is well known for safari holidays but there are also a huge variety of other activities on offer to keep the travellers entertained. Whether you’re after a relaxing beach break or another adventure, there’s plenty to see and do in Kenya.
Hot Air Balloon
As you float in the air you will have a bird's eye view of the wildlife. Hour-long excursions set off at dawn and ends with champagne breakfasts. This once in a lifetime experience offers the visitor a view of Kenya's scenic beauty, and the chance to drift unobtrusively over the wildlife below.
Swim with Dolphins
The safe warm waters of the Kenya’s coast provide the travellers with this opportunity of swimming with Dolphins has been recognised as one of life’s special moments and even medically challenged non-swimmers derive enormous benefit and pleasure from this most natural and uplifting experience.
To enjoy the Dolphins one do not need to be a strong swimmer. If the tourists prefer to stay dry they can sail in a dinghy and view the reef through a specially designed viewing scope.
A privately escorted walking safari is one of the most in-demand activities in the African bush. Walking safaris in Africa are completely different to game drives; being on foot brings about a totally new way of understanding the surroundings. Walking safaris were the original safari and remain the purest form. There are few experiences as exhilarating as a close encounter with an elephant, lion or buffalo.
Feed the wild Giraffe
Getting up close and personal with the wild giraffes at The Giraffe Centre, Nairobi is a thrilling experience. From a raised wooden platform you can observe, hand-feed and pat the Giraffes. Watching, feeding and interacting with some of the most majestic creatures that walk this earth is a memory to cherish your lifetime. Hand feeding giraffes is an education in itself.
Thousands of elephants are killed every year for their ivory, mainly driven by demand from Asia. The David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust in Nairobi rescues and rehabilitates orphaned elephants and rhinos with the aim of returning them to the wild. Visitors to the elephant orphanage come face to face with the infant survivors. The babies play around