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Exceptional Namibia Safari

This listing has the most popular offer available in in Namibia

The camping in Namibia adventure lets you experience the best of Namibia in 10 days. This safari is a combination of the highlights of central and also western Namibia. Therefore it is the perfect safari for the more budget-conscious traveller who seeks adventure and enjoys camping. Namibian campsites allow for a great outdoor experience and the facilities are also perfect for camping adventure tours.

Key information

  • Group size: 4 - 8 persons
  • Starts and ends in Windhoek
  • English speaking guide
  • All park fees are included


  • Game drives as per itinerary
  • Wildlife: elephant, fur seal, birdlife, springbok, jackal
  • Discover Palmwag, Brandberg, Swakopmund, and Sesriem
  • Visit Etosha National Park and Okonjima Nature Reserve
  • 9 nights' accommodation
  • Daily meals


9 activity days
Group size: 4-8 participants
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Okonjima's Omboroko Campsite

Camping in Okonjima Nature Reserve epitomises the African safari experience. Your small group or family can become one with nature as they visit the Carnivore Care Centre, track leopards and cheetahs, learn about the indigenous people during the Bushman trail, and grow attuned to the sights, sounds and ways of Namibia’s grassy plains. The four, partially-equipped, private campsites share a swimming pool at the foot of the Ombokoro Mountains and are located in the 2000ha non-rehabilitation area. All four sites boast spectacular sundowner viewpoints.

Okonjima Nature Reserve is recognized as one of the premier places to stay to witness carnivores and other endangered species like the rhino, pangolin and brown hyaena in the wild and to be educated about conservation. The AfriCat Foundation was born in the early 1990’s, a Namibia registered non-profit organization which started out primarily as a welfare organization, and has since become focused on research projects which are essential in accomplishing its mission of the long term conservation of Namibia’s wildlife.

Namutoni Campsite

The Namutoni Campsite is located in the eastern part of Etosha National Park and can be accessed via the Von Lindequist Gate. The campsite is situated close to the flood-lit King Nehale Waterhole making it an ideal destination for bird exploration. Accommodation features comfortable bush chalets equipped with hot and cold showers, a toilet and kitchen with cooking facilities. Guests will also have access to an outdoor swimming pool, and a restaurant and bar serving authentic African cuisine.

Okaukuejo Camp

Famous for its lighted oasis, Okaukuejo Camp, Etosha's administrative centre, rests in the south of Etosha National Park and is only 17 km from Anderson Gate. The camp is well recognised by its characteristic stone tower and the Etosha Ecological Institute. Designed to cater to the desired comfort levels of all travellers, the camp offers cosy double rooms, wooden en-suite chalets and a campsite with shared facilities. There is a swimming pool, gas station, a shop and a restaurant and bar that serves refreshments and delicious meals. The water hole is a centre of animal activity from the early hours of the morning.

Hoada Campsite

Hidden among large grey granite boulders and Mopani trees, Hoada Campsite offers travellers a serene home in the wilderness of Namibia. Accommodation includes six luxury campsites with ample designated areas for tents or vehicles with rooftop tents, and permanent tents are available for hire. Each campsite boasts its own braai area and kitchen facilities with running water. There are also ablution facilities, with flush toilets, hidden amongst the rocks.

Brandberg White Lady Camping

Located amidst tranquil surroundings, Brandberg White Lady Camping offers guests a lovely camping experience in Brandberg, Namibia. The establishment features campsites which come equipped with barbeque facilities and water taps. Shared bathrooms with hot and cold water are available. Guests can either cook meals using the barbeque facilities or dine at the nearby lodge restaurant. Other lodge facilities available to campers include a bar and a swimming pool. Guests can also enjoy a variety of guided drives and hiking trails.

Amanpuri Travellers Lodge

Amanpuri Travellers Lodge in Swakopmund offers accommodation to satisfy every traveller's needs. Whether travelling as part of a group, with your family or exploring Africa solo, Amanpuri Lodge, with its friendly, well trained staff and tranquil atmosphere, will ensure your stay in Swakop is a memorable one. Amanpuri Lodge is within walking distance from shops, restaurants, beaches, dunes, and other places of interest.

Facilities such as 24-hour security, secure indoor parking, free internet and WI-FI, a bar at your service and friendly receptionist to book your activities will ensure your stay is a trouble free one. The spacious and well maintained rooms, with the most comfortable beds in town, truly live up to the meaning of Amanpuri - "Place Of Rest" - and guarantees a well rested state of mind to conquer your next adventure.

Following a full English breakfast, you can explore the beautiful town with it's fresh climate and friendly locals or you can relax in the lodge's courtyard, read a book, catch up on world news or just stay in bed. With a convenience store right next door and BBQ facilities you don't have to move around much if you so choose. However, if you are the kind who struggles to sit still, Amanpuri staff can book a wide range of activities, from extreme sports for the wild at heart to slow and relaxed day or half day trips for the not so wild.

Sesriem Campsite

At the entry to Sossusvlei is Sesriem Canyon, At the foot of the gorge, which plunges down to 30 to 40 m, are pools that become replenished after good rains. Located perfectly at the entry to Sossusvlei inside the park gate is Sesriem Camping, right beside the gate into the desert and just a short drive from Sesriem Canyon where centuries of erosion have incised a narrow gorge about 1 km in length.

It is perfect for campers who want to experience the beauty of the Namib Desert with the sun setting over the Elim dune then the stars emerging until they fill the sky above you and the clicking of the desert barking Geckos and distant howl of the Jackal. Sit by the fire and imagine what you will.

After a good nights rest its up early (one hour before sunrise) for a drive to the sossusvlei wherer you can climb a sand dune and watch the colours change as the sun rises over the horizon slipping its morning warmth over the Namib desert dunes. Sesriem derives its name from the time when earlier pioneers tied six lengths of rawhide thongs (riem) together to draw water from the pools. Accommodation at Sesriem is provided in 24 campsites. Facilities found there include a gas station, convenience store and a secure parking area.


Day 1

You will depart early morning around 8:30 a.m. from Windhoek. The departure time will be confirmed when making your reservation. You drive north from Windhoek towards Okonjima, the African Foundation 40 km before Otjiwarongo. While driving north, we will make a short stop in Okahandja for snacks and fuel. Upon arrival at Okonjima, you will be taken on a tour to view the cheetahs in rehabilitation. The animals at Okonjima are mostly rescues. They are taken in for rehabilitation and will then be re-introduced in nature when they are ready. Tonight, as you arrive back to your campsite, you will set up camp and prepare for dinner.


  • Afternoon: The AfriCat Foundation


  • Lunch and dinner


  • Lunch and dinner
  • The Africat Foundation afternoon tour

Day 2

Conquering the day with an early start you continue to head north. While passing through small towns you will make a short stop to stock up on some refreshments before entering the Etosha National Park. Arriving at Namutoni Camp you will stay for one night and explore the wildlife of Etosha. At this camp the facilities allow for time to be spent at the waterhole, take a swim in the pool and make use of the curio shop before proceeding to Okaukeujo the next day.


  • Afternoon: Etosha National Park


  • Full board plus - dinner, bed, breakfast, lunch, and activities


  • Breakfast, lunch, and dinner
  • Park fees
  • Late afternoon game drive with your guide

Day 3

This morning you will depart early to enjoy a full day in the park and to visit some water holes along the way. You will stop at Halali for lunch and at this time you will have time to visit the waterhole, make use of the swimming pool or buy something from the shop. After lunch, you proceed through the park until you reach your final destination for the day. Okaukeujo also has a watering hole, a swimming pool and a shop.


  • Afternoon: Etosha Pan
  • Evening: Okaukuejo Water Hole


  • Full board plus - dinner, bed, breakfast, lunch, and activities


  • Breakfast, lunch, and dinner
  • Park fees
  • Etosha game drive with your guide
  • Etosha Pan

Day 4

Today you will endure a short drive until you reach Kamanjab. At Kamanjab you will visit a Himba village and learn more about the culture of the Himba people. The Himba tribe have an interesting history and the custom way of living is something to experience. Such experience with the Himba culture makes you humble.

The crossing of Damaraland awaits you when you depart the Etosha Park after breakfast. The locals refer to Damaraland as the valley with a thousand hills. It is not uncommon to come across desert-adapted elephants in this region.


  • Lunch: Otjikandera Himba Village


  • Full board plus - dinner, bed, breakfast, lunch, and activities


  • Breakfast, lunch, and dinner
  • Otjikandera Himba Village excursion

Day 5

You proceed your visit in Damaraland driving through the Grootberg Pass and enjoying the landscapes this piece of earth holds. You visit the petrified forest, then the rock art galleries of the San bushman and look at the engravings they made thousands of years ago. After lunch you continue to Brandberg where you will spend the evening camping close to the Brandberg mountain.


  • Morning: Damaraland
  • Lunch: Twyfelfontein Rock Art, Petrified Forest


  • Full board plus - dinner, bed, breakfast, lunch, and activities


  • Breakfast, lunch, and dinner
  • Entrance fees
  • Petrified Forest
  • Twyfelfontein Rock Art

Day 6

Early morning start as your guide will go drop you at the brandberg white lady rock paintings. Here you will partake on a guided hiking tour to go see the whitelady rock paintings. The walk take around 1-2 hours. Please carry a hat with you and 1 liter water. After the activity you will proceed towards the coast. Your first stop is in the small town of Uis, an old mining town and one of the best places to buy semi-precious stones, for which Namibia is famous. Here rough amethyst, tourmaline and other stones can be found at bargain prices. Having arrived at the coast you drive to Cape Cross and the seal colony with close views of thousands of fur seals. Tonight you may take the chance to sample one of the excellent restaurants in Swakopmund. The seafood in Swakopmund is superb. Your guide will offer to organize a group meal in a local restaurant for this evening. Participation is recommended but by no means required. Dinner is not included in the price of the safari and will be on the client’s own account.


  • Morning: Brandberg White Lady Painting
  • Afternoon: Cape Cross Seal Colony


  • Bed and breakfast


  • Breakfast and lunch
  • Morning Brandberg white lady hike
  • Park fees
  • Afternoon Cape Cross Seal Colony excursion

Day 7

Explore Swakopmund at your own pace today. With shopping, a good stretch of beach (though the Atlantic here is quite cold), and an open-air curio market, this seaside town makes for a pleasant stop. Swakopmund is also home to a very good museum and the Namibian National Marine Aquarium.

If you're in the mood for something more active, there's plenty of adventure to be had just outside of town. Take a flight over the desert, ride a quad bike over the desert sand dunes, take a bird-watching tour, and more—adventure seekers can even go sky-diving.


  • Bed and breakfast


  • Breakfast only

Day 8

Head about 25 miles south to Walvis Bay, where you'll spend the morning touring a large marine lagoon which is home to a vast array of marine bird life—and specifically, flamingos. Get back on the road across the endless Namib gravel plains, finally reaching the mountain desert. You'll traverse both the Kuiseb and Gaub passes—both require driving to riverbeds at the canyon bottoms before making the steep climb back up to spectacular panoramas.

Again, the scenery changes as you make your way down to the dune fields. Cross open savannah and farmland before the terrain begins to give way to the immense red sand dunes of the Namib Desert. From here, it's only a short distance to your next stop: the truly tiny town of Solitaire, a quirky outpost decorated with colorful out-of-commission cars from a bygone era. Arrive at camp during the late afternoon, where you'll have dinner and watch the distant mountains glow in the changing light. You will stay inside the park at sesriem campsite and there will be time for a sunset at elim dune nearby the campsite.


  • Morning: Walvis Bay Lagoon
  • Afternoon: Namib-Naukluft National Park, Elim Dune


  • Full board plus - dinner, bed, breakfast, lunch, and activities


  • Breakfast, lunch, and dinner
  • Walvis Bay lagoon
  • Park fees
  • Elim dune

Day 9

An early start, to catch the soft light of the sunrise over the desert. You pass through the gate into the Namib Naukluft Park and continue towards Sossusvlei along distant sand dunes on both sides of the road. If resting is not your thing, worry less as you stop at the famous Dune 45. Those who feel fit may climb the dune and get a breathtaking view of the surrounding desert and dunes. After breakfast you will take a desert walk in the cool of the morning, with chance to see gemsboks, springboks, black-backed jackals and ostriches. You will visit deadvlei and sossusvlei. Those of you feeling to climb big daddy can climb. You will return back to your camp for lunch and then relax. As the day cools off in the afternoon you make a short excursion to Sesriem Canyon.


  • Morning: Dune 45, Big Daddy (250m), Sossusvlei - The Vlei, Dead Vlei
  • Afternoon: Sesriem Canyon


  • Full board plus - dinner, bed, breakfast, lunch, and activities


  • Breakfast, lunch, and dinner
  • Park fees
  • Sossusvlei excursion
  • Sesriem canyon

Day 10

After breakfast we begin your journey back to civilization on scenic roads through the Khomas Hochland Mountain Range. On the way back there will be time for a nice last lunch together as a group on tour. You are likely to arrive back in the city in the afternoon and you will be dropped off at your accommodation on our return. You will arrive around 2:30 p.m.


  • Dinner, bed, and breakfast


  • Breakfast and lunch


Okonjima Nature Reserve

Midway between the spectacular Etosha National Park and the capital city of Windhoek, lies the well-known Okonjima Nature Reserve. The 22 000 hectare nature reserve is home to AfriCAT, a carnivore sanctuary, which gives the captive cats a second chance to be released back into the wild and become completely independent hunters in a protected area right in the middle of commercial cattle farmland. Visitors can enjoy a stay at a variety of excellent accommodation options including everything from luxury villas to secluded camping. Don't miss the opportunity to enjoy thrilling cat-tracking guided safaris, leopard-spotting, off-road night drives and learn about local San culture along the Bushmen trail.

The AfriCat Foundation

The AfriCat Foundation was founded in the early ’90s and formally registered as a non-profit organisation in August 1993. The Foundation has since grown significantly and what started out primarily as a welfare organisation, has over the years, identified the need to focus on education and research, as being essential to accomplishing our mission – the long-term conservation of Namibia’s large carnivores.

Etosha East

Located in Northwestern Namibia, Etosha East is a protected sanctuary in the eastern part of the world-renowned Etosha National Park, known as one of the most accessible game reserves in Southern Africa. Etosha East boasts vast open plains scattered with semi-arid savannah grasslands dotted with watering holes and secluded bush camps. An impressive 5000-square-kilometre Etosha salt pan makes up a large area of the eastern side of the park and can even be seen from space. This remote area teems with abundant wildlife such as lions, elephants, black rhinos and giraffes, as well as a variety of birdlife featuring flamingos, ostriches, eagles, hornbills, and owls.

Etosha National Park

Situated in northwestern Namibia, the Etosha National Park offers a premier game viewing experience. The park’s diverse vegetation ranges from dense bush to open plains attracting a variety of wildlife. Located in the heart of the park is the Etosha Pan - a shallow depression that covers an area of 5000 square kilometres. Dry and shimmering for most of the year, the pans fill up with water after seasonal rains, making it the perfect habitat for wildlife. In the dry season, the wildlife is attracted to the perennial springs and waterholes that makes for excellent game viewing. Visitors can look forward to world-class game viewing including a variety of large mammals such as lion, elephant, leopard, rhino, zebra, giraffe, a diversity of birdlife such as flamingoes and pelicans.

Etosha South

Located just south of the boundary of Etosha National Park in northwestern Namibia, Etosha South makes up the southern region of this wild paradise. The area is comprised of a collection of world class private game reserves. The national park can be accessed via the southern entrance at Andersson’s Gate. Visitors can catch a glimpse of a variety of wildlife including: lion, giraffe, elephant, white and black rhino, and a multitude of plains game. Popular activities include: enjoying an open 4x4 safari with an expert guide, half day or full day drives with the option of a picnic lunch with wine on the full day game drive.

Etosha Pan

Aeons ago, Etosha Pan was the bed of a vast lake; today what remains is a glittering, silvery-green salt pan that stretches across roughly 5000 square kilometres. Etosha is protected by the Etosha Pan National Park surrounded by savannah plains and woodlands supporting large herds of elephants. When dry, the pan sustains little life except for the algae that gives it its distinctive colour, and migratory birds that use it as a pit stop, but with heavy rain it becomes a shallow lake where flamingos breed, pelicans wade and feed, and a variety of mammal species come to quench their thirst, including leopards, lions, white rhinos, hunting dogs and antelopes.


Palmwag is a nature reserve idyllically located along a palm-lined tributary of the Uniab River, halfway between Swakopmund and Etosha, providing an ideal base from which to see the sights of the Kunene region or embark on one of the many local hiking trails. Water is scarce in this area, so the river’s presence often lures elephants closer to the camps. The reserve is notable for its unusual species of palm tree, the hyphaene petersiana, and for being home to the largest population of southwestern black rhinos in Africa. Animal lovers can also get a peek at leopard, lion, cheetah, mountain zebra, Angolan giraffe, springbok, kudu, and African bush elephant.

Otjikandero Himba Orphanage Village

Otjikandero Himba Orphanage Village is located close to the local Kamanjab cattle farm in Himba Village. The village is inhabited by Himba kids, who are taken care of by volunteer mothers. All the children are raised in the traditional way, although a few of them have been slightly westernised because of the school they attend. Otjikandero Himba Orphanage Village is funded by the money received from tours to the village. Funds are used for medical purposes, food and other basic needs. Tourists will have the opportunity to see the Himba people in their natural environment as well as observe their culture. Excellent photo opportunities are also available.


Situated in northwestern Namibia, the Brandberg, meaning 'Fire Mountain', Massif is Namibia’s highest peak, at its zenith, the Königstein (King’s Stone), standing at a whopping 2573 metres above sea level. Named for the vivid shade of orange it sometimes turns at sunset, this is undoubtedly the main highlight of the region. The Brandberg has been sacred to the San people for centuries. The Tsisab Ravine at its base is permeated with over 45 000 ancient San rock paintings, including the famous ‘White Lady’. Visitors flock here to view this unique bushman painting, said to be over 2000 years old. Other popular drawcards include its untouched natural beauty and its free-roaming wildlife such as mountain zebra, kudu, springbok, and desert elephant.


This vast desert landscape is known as one of the most beautiful regions in Namibia. Huge, untamed and ruggedly beautiful, Damaraland is an exceptionally scenic landscape featuring open plains, ancient valleys and spectacular rock formations. The major attractions are the sacred Spitzkoppe, the Brandberg, Twyfelfontein, Vingerklip and the otherworldly Petrified Forest. Visitors can take in the dramatic vistas, catch a glimpse of the rare desert-adapted elephant, and enjoy spectacular stargazing in crystal-clear night skies from one of the many safari camps dotting Damaraland. Other popular activities include: guided drives, nature walks and visiting the local communities. Don’t miss the opportunity to view Damaraland's world-famous ancient rock art.

Twyfelfontein Rock Art

Twyfelfontein is a World Heritage Site boasting one of the richest rock art concentrations in Africa. Thousands of tourists come to this site each year to view some 2, 500 Stone Age rock engravings. The area is home to 17 rock art sites, which collectively encompass 212 engraved stone slabs. There are an additional 13 sites displaying rock paintings.

Petrified Forest

The Petrified Forest, located in the Kunene Region, showcases 280-million-year-old petrified trees from the Permian period. This remarkable site offers guided tours along a marked trail to view the stone-encased trees while interpretive signs explain its geological history. Visitors must preserve this national monument, making it a unique destination for those interested in Earth's ancient history and geology. Its arid desert location near Damaraland also provides opportunities for wildlife sightings, including desert-adapted elephants and oryx.


Set along Namibia's spectacularly scenic coast, the seaside town of Swakopmund is known for its wide-open avenues, colonial architecture, and its surrounding otherworldly desert terrain. Founded in 1892 as the main harbour for German South-West Africa, Swakopmund is often described as being more German than Germany. Now a seaside resort town, Swakopmund is the capital of the Skeleton Coast tourism area and has plenty to keep visitors happy. The quirky mix of German and Namibian influences, adventure options, laid-back atmosphere and cool sea breeze make it a very popular Namibian destination. Visitors can look forward to a number of exciting activities including: quad biking, horse riding, paragliding, sightseeing and fascinating desert tours.

Cape Cross Seal Colony

This colony of Cape Fur Seals is one of the largest in the world, home to approximately 80 000 to 100 000 of these so-called 'seals', which are in fact a species of sea lion. Day trips to the colony are offered and the seals can be viewed from a walkway at a distance of roughly 200 metres.


As there is no accommodation at Sossusvlei, visitors to this desert wilderness are likely to end up staying at Sesriem, 65 kilometres away, where camps and lodges serve as a base from which to explore the dunes. Sesriem Canyon, a deep chasm carved through the rocks by water, is a striking natural feature of the area that is best explored on foot. Stony walls rise up sharply on both sides of the canyon, while birds roost in its crags and lizards dart along the ledges. The canyon’s name was coined when early settlers used it as a water source, using six lengths of leather (‘ses riem – six thongs) tied together to lower buckets into the water at the base of canyon.)

Walvis Bay Lagoon

Walvis Bay’s calm natural lagoon is a twitcher’s paradise, teeming with roughly 50 species of seabirds, including vivid flocks of flamingos, bulky-billed pelicans and glossy black cormorants. It’s also a popular spot for windsurfing, kitesurfing and kayaking, while the promenade stretching for three kilometres along the water’s edge is a great place for a scenic stroll.

Namib-Naukluft National Park

Stretching almost 50000 square kilometres across the red-orange sands of the Namib Desert over the Naukluft Mountains to the east, the Namib-Naukluft National Park is Africa’s biggest wildlife reserve and the fourth largest in the world. Despite the unforgiving conditions, it is inhabited by a plethora of desert-adapted animals, including reptiles, buck, hyenas, jackals, insects and a variety of bird species. One of the main attractions of the park are the ancient dunes of Sossusvlei, home to some of the tallest dunes in the world rising over 300 metres from the desert floor. This magnificent landscape features rolling dunes, rugged moonscapes, lagoons, wetlands and mudflats. Visitors can look forward to a number of impressive sights including: the picture-perfect Dune 45, standing 170 metres high; the Welwitschia Plains, otherworldly lunar terrain dotted with the endemic plants; and the Dead Vlei, a photographer's dream.

Elim Dune

Elim Dune is located just outside Sesriem, Namibia. It is the nearest dune to Sesriem and the first in a series of gigantic dunes. Atop Elim Dune, the colours at sunset are vivid and constantly changing, providing a strong contrast between the surrounding blue Naukluft Mountains on the east and the red dunes to the west. The dune is a hundred meters in height, and visitors can climb it from a parking spot beside it in more or less an hour.

Dune 45

Named for its location 45 kilometres past the town of Sesriem, Dune 45 is renowned for its elegant shape, which – along with its position close to the road – have earned it the distinction of ‘most photographed dune in the world’. If you’re not keen for the strenuous hike to the top of Big Daddy, Dune 45 is a more forgiving alternative, standing at only 80 metres and featuring a much gentler gradient.

Big Daddy 250m

Big Daddy is the tallest dune in the Sossusvlei area. This magnificent dune is situated between Sossusvlei and Deadvlei and at 325 meters it dwarfs the other dunes. Should you want the ultimate bragging rights, take a lot of water and trek to the top of Big Daddy where you can look down onto Deadvlei.

At 325 meters, Big Daddy may be the highest dune in the Sossusvlei area, however it is not the highest in the Namib Desert. This honour is given to Dune 7, which has been measured at 388m. Dune 7 earned its name by being the 7th dune along the Tsauchab River.

Sossusvlei - The Vlei

This is the vlei itself where, for now, the waters of the Tsauchab River disappear into the red sands of the Namib.


This ancient clay pan was once an oasis, studded with acacias and fed by a river that suddenly changed course, leaving the earth to dry up along with the trees it previously supported. So dry were the climatic conditions that the trees never decomposed – instead they were entirely leached of moisture so that today, 900 years later, they remain as desiccated, blackened sentinels dotting the pan’s cracked surface. Surrounded by the red-pink dunes of the Namibia Desert, they create a surreal spectacle that is a photographer's dream.

Sesriem Canyon

Sesriem Canyon is a captivating natural wonder located in the heart of the Namib Desert in Namibia. Carved over millions of years by the Tsauchab River, this narrow gorge is a testament to the power of erosion. The name Sesriem comes from the Afrikaans and Dutch words for six leather straps, which early pioneers used tied together to draw water from the deep pools within the canyon. Sesriem Canyon is not only a geological marvel but also a haven for unique desert flora and fauna, making it a popular stop for tourists exploring the surreal landscapes of the Namib Desert.


The following meals are included:

  • Breakfast
  • Lunch
  • Dinner

The following dietary requirement(s) are served and/or catered for:

  • Regular (typically includes meat and fish)
If you have special dietary requirements it's a good idea to communicate it to the organiser when making a reservation

Things to do (optional)

  • A group dinner in Swakopmund
  • A visit to a floodlit waterhole in Etosha National Park
  • Exploring Swakopmund
  • Half-day boat tour in Swakopmund
  • Quad-bike trips around Swakopmund
  • Sandboarding
  • Scenic and micro-light flights
  • Skydiving

What's included

  • Transport in a custom built safari vehicle (air-conditioning) pop up roofs
  • English speaking guide
  • 9 nights accommodation (camping and other accommodations)
  • Entrance fees and conservation fees
  • Game drives in Etosha
  • Himba village visit
  • Excursion into Sossusvlei
  • Pick up / drop off within Windhoek city limits
  • Guided tour at Okonjima
  • Petrified Forest
  • Brandberg White Lady hike

What's not included

  • Beverages
  • Tips
  • Personal insurances
  • Other personal items
  • Sleeping bag can be rented at 40 NAD per day

How to get there

Recommended Airports

Arrival by airplane

Please book your flight to arrive at Hosea Kutako International Airport (WDH). Airport pick up and drop off are not included. However you will be picked up and dropped off in Windhoek City.

Cancellation Policy

  • A reservation requires a deposit of 25% of the total price.
  • The deposit is non-refundable, if the booking is cancelled.
  • The rest of the payment should be paid 30 days before arrival.

Value for money
Accommodation & facilities
Quality of activity
10 days / 9 nights
from --
Pricing information

The prices below are posted in ZAR. Please note that prices may fluctuate, depending on the current exchange rates.

Minimum group size

This trip requires a minimum of 4 participants

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