Kenya Tour Packages

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Kenya Tour Packages

Kenya is one of the 54 countries that make up Africa. It borders Ethiopia, Somalia, South Sudan, Tanzania, Uganda, and the Indian Ocean on the eastern side of the continent. The country is further divided into 47 regions, each of which is governed by a different governor. The country's population stayed at 52.2 million people at the start of 2019. Nairobi is the country's capital and largest metropolis. Mombasa, Kenya's second-largest Read More

Kenya is one of the 54 countries that make up Africa. It borders Ethiopia, Somalia, South Sudan, Tanzania, Uganda, and the Indian Ocean on the eastern side of the continent. The country is further divided into 47 regions, each of which is governed by a different governor. The country's population stayed at 52.2 million people at the start of 2019. Nairobi is the country's capital and largest metropolis. Mombasa, Kenya's second-largest city, is followed by Kisumu, Kenya's third-largest city.

  1. Summit Mount Kenya is the continent's second tallest peak, rising to a little more than 17,000 feet (3,800 meters). Regardless, the summit trails are significantly less icy than their Tanzanian counterpart (Kilimanjaro) over the border. During a trek that typically lasts five days from start to finish, you'll likely have the mountain to yourself (with four expedites on the mountain). Mount Kenya Safaris, as the name implies, offers guided excursions along any of the three primary routes to the summit.

  2. In Masai Mara, you may watch the Great Migration: During the Great Migration, a large number of wildebeest, impala, and zebra - as well as the predators that follow them - converge on Masai Mara National Reserve from the Serengeti Plains. Game drives, airplane or hot-air balloon rides, strolling or horseback safaris are all good ways to enjoy the spectacle.

  3. Enjoy the sun, water, and sand in Diani, which stretches 11 miles (17 kilometers) along Kenya's south coast and offers the best beach experience in East Africa. Diani provides a wide range of open air sports (kitesurfing, skydiving, swimming, jetskiing), as well as popular beachfront restaurants and eateries, in addition to fine white sand and jade-shaded waters protected by a coral reef.

  4. Ride the new Nairobi-Mombassa train: Originally known as the "Neurotic Express" when it first launched in 1901, the incredible line was entirely renovated in 2017 with the completion of a US$2.3 billion dollar upgrade of both the tracks and passenger trains. The Madaraka Express takes 4.5 hours to complete the journey, departing daily at 9 a.m. from both Nairobi and Mombasa.

  5. Dhow sailing in the Lamu Archipelago: A throwback to Swahili culture's golden age, Lamu island on Kenya's north coast is one of the last incredible stations of traditional dhows - lateen-fixed cruising vessels that were once the primary mode of transport between East Africa, India, and the Middle East.

  6. With his wild existence experiencing biplane travels during the 1920s, Denys Finch Hatton (the Robert Redford character in "Out of Africa") launched the African flying safari. Mt Kilimanjaro and the leisure center's orange-dust-shrouded elephants associated to Campi Ya Kanzi are seen from his namesake vantage point in Tsavo West National Park.

  7. Dance the night away in Nairobi: the capital city's storied early club culture has evolved into a thriving modern nightlife scene that rivals any on the continent. Various pubs, clubs, and mixed drink lounges in the Westlands district and nearby Waiyaki Way in the city's northwest offer an overwhelming mix of locals, expats, and visitors gulp (and move) the night away.

  8. Central Island National Park in far-off Lake Turkana is home to the world's largest state of Nile crocodiles, which is probably the most interesting place. The island presents an early stage, end-of-the-Earth environment that looks to be minimally modified from 3.5 million years ago when our ancient forefathers called the region home, with three dynamic volcanoes, three blue-green hole lakes, dark sand sea coastlines, and a single campground.

  9. Wander with rhinos at Lewa: The Lewa Conservancy in north-central Kenya has grown its high contrast rhino population from 15 in 1984 to over 150 now, demonstrating how to overcome difficulties in African rhino conservation. Lewa has effectively eliminated rhino poaching using a combination of outfitted watches, fence, invention, expertise, and connection with adjacent networks.

  10.  Scuba or snorkel in the Indian Ocean: Kisite-Mpunguti Marine National Park, located at the base of the Kenyan coast, is a haven for whales, dolphins, ocean turtles, over 250 species of tropical fish, and 56 different varieties of coral. Diani, Tiwi, and Shimoni are all good places to do scuba diving and snorkeling. The best months to visit are August and March, when the sea is calmer. 11. Take a look at nature's 'Pretty in Pink.' Lake Nakaru in the Great Rift Valley is home to around 240 different species of flying creatures. The pink flamingos that descend upon the lake in herds of one to two million winged birds are, nevertheless, the most photogenic. The national park that surrounds the lake is home to a variety of animals, including rhinos and lions. Extravagance settlement along the waterfront is provided by eight campers and the premium Lake Nakuru Lodge.

  11. Get licked by a voracious giraffe: At the AFEW Giraffe Center on the outskirts of Nairobi, a wooden perception stage puts you face to face with rare and endangered Rothschild's giraffes. Taking care of them, and getting licked by their long, dark tongues, is all part of the fun. The luxurious Giraffe Manor inn is also located in the haven.

  12. Mombasa's Old Town takes you back in time: Founded by Swahili monarchs in the fourteenth century, Kenya's enormous harbor was subsequently a Portuguese and British pioneer bastion. The Old Town is a maze of narrow streets lined by mosques, cafés, and mansions with massive wooden entryways, with the sixteenth-century Fort Jesus approaching from above.

  13. Cycle through the Gates of Hell: Located 60 miles (96 kilometers) from Nairobi in the Great Rift Valley's interior, Hell's Gate is a dramatic magma cut scene. It's also that rare African national park where cycling is safe, despite the presence of dangerous creatures. Bicycles can be rented both inside the recreation complex and from vendors outside the main entrance.

  14. Camp under the stars: You may, of course, camp in Kenya. However, why adapt when you can relax in the open air (in luxury) at the Star Beds safari camp in the Loisaba Conservancy? The camp, which is staffed by local Samburu and Masai tribes, features four-banner beds that are turned out onto the deck every night on a rocky outcrop beside a waterhole where elephants and other animals come to drink.

15 Best Places to Visit in Kenya:

  • Maasai Mara

  • Lamu Island

  • Amboseli National Park

  • Nairobi

  • Hell’s Gate National Park

  • Tsavo East National Park, Kenya

  • Fort Jesus, Mombasa (Kenya)

  • Malindi

  • Samburu National Reserve

  • Lake Nakuru

  • Herders with their cows in Laikipia

  • Lake Naivasha

  • Kisumu

  • Nyeri

  • Mombasa

  • Food in Kenya:

  • Ugali (Cornmeal Staple. ... 

  • Irio (Mashed Peas and Potato Mix) ...

  • Githeri (Beans and Corn) ...

  • Kenyan Pilau (Spiced Rice) ...

  • Wali wa Nazi (Coconut Rice) ...

  • Sukuma Wiki (Collard Greens / Kale) ...

  • Kenyan Stew. ...

  • Nyama Choma (Roasted Meat) – Pride of Kenyan Food.

 

Shopping in Kenya:

Unique things to buy in Kenya:

Maasai Beads: Necklaces and wristbands constructed of globules have a special meaning for Maasai people, who use a variety of colors and combinations to express force, splendor, and love. For example, crimson globules signify strength and blood (a shade appropriate for warriors), whereas green globules represent maturity and growth (useful for ladies).

Kitengela Glass: Kitengela is a Nairobi-based craftsmen's community. It's the main network hub for surrounding disabled artisans that make a variety of glass protests, such as enhancing creatures, containers, jars, and even recolored glass windows. They recycle all of the glass they use. Kitengela, on the outskirts of Nairobi National Park, is a destination in and of itself.

Beaded Bowls: In addition to using dabs to manufacture jewelry and other gems, the Maasai also use them to construct bowls, plates, and other items used to transport everyday commodities. With a few inputs, you'll be able to request anything, from liners to wine bins. Because each piece is hand-beaded to frame it, a large bowl or decorative piece might take a long time to create.

Hand-Carved Wooden Sculptures: Regardless of size, traditional models such as those depicting "The Great Five" (lion, wild ox, elephant, rhino, and panther) are a good choice. Giraffes are a popular choice, but they'll be huge (some up to 10 feet tall), so you'll need to plan your transportation ahead of time.

Traditional Maasai covers (also known as "Shukkas") are made of cotton or fleece and are perfect for snuggling up in on the couch at home, as bed blankets, or even as excursion covers. These wraps are a crucial clothing for Maasai people, who wear them hanging over their shoulders.

Kikois and Khangas: Made of vibrant woven cotton, these sarong-like envelops (in male and female form, respectively) can be worn on the beach or used as a throw or blind at home. Traditionally constructed of striped material, khangas are worn as skirts or by women to carry infants while working. Khangas are frequently inscribed with a Swahili aphorism.

Containers: The Akamba women's strength is hand-woven containers (known as kiondos), which they use for everything from transporting food to storing wood. The containers come in a variety of sizes, and because they're made of sisal (a traditional local fiber) and cotton strings, they're both durable and delicate, making them easy to pack for the travel home. Kiondos are entirely handcrafted and can take up to three weeks to finish.

Lances: A Maasai skewer plays an important role in a warrior's social and strict survival. They're made entirely of wood and embellished with lovely charms, calfskin straps, and cut wood embellishments. The grip, the lance head, and the metal butt of the head are the three parts of the traditional Maasai skewer. The hardened wax holds each of the three components together.

AKBAR TRAVELS RECOMMENDED BEST KENYA TOUR PACKAGES

Our Kenya tour packages are designed to provide travelers from all over the world with the most value for money, and a perfect Kenya package will ensure that travelers get the most out of their vacation. These tours cater to a variety of interests and budgets, whether you are looking for low-cost last-minute Kenya family packages, exclusive Kenya honeymoon packages for couples, or an adventurous holiday in Kenya. You can explore all of Kenya's greatest attractions while saving money on your trip budget with our low-cost packages.

To assist you in planning your Kenya trip, we have created some custom Kenya packages based on your budget and preferences. Take a look at some of our most popular Kenya itineraries below and book now to save big. Take a look at our most popular Kenya vacation packages:

Holiday Packages

Day/Nights

Price

GLIMPSE OF KENYA

4 Nights / 5 Days

AED 4,018

Classic Kenya Safari

6 Nights / 7 Days

AED 5,928

Kenyan Escape

5 Nights / 6 Days

AED 6,104

Kenya Fully Loaded

7 Nights / 8 Days

AED 6,678

Kenyan Highlights

5 Nights / 6 Days

AED 6,935

Unexplored East Africa

9 Nights / 10 Days

AED 14,286

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