BOTSWANA THE JEWEL OF SUB SHARA AFRICA

GUIDED SELFDRIVE SAFARIS INTO AFRICA
Contacts & Bookings2021 Cape Story line2021 Cape to Moscow Tour2021 ProgramNew Photos 2019 / 2020West Coast 2021 TOUR 1Kaokoland 2021 TOUR 2Serengeti 2021 TOUR 3Botswana 2021 TOUR 4Kalahari 2021 TOUR 5Angola 2021 TOUR 6Angola 2021 TOUR 7 CUITONamibia 2021 TOUR 8Catering PhotosSafari Training on HOLD

BOTSON1.jpg

 KYK VIR AFRIKAANSE GEGEWENS DEUR AF TE SKUIF OP BLAD

PamfletKaprivi.jpg

THIS 2021 PAGES ARE UNDER CONSTRUCTION AND BE READY BY 31 JAN 2021

REGCOMNUWESITE.jpg

Botswana Big5 Region brochure

The Okavango Delta (or Okavango Swamp), in Botswana, is the world's largest inland delta. It is formed where the Okavango River empties onto a swamp in an endorheic basin in the Kalahari Desert, where most of the water is lost to evaporation and transpiration instead of draining into the sea. Each year approximately 11 cubic kilometres of water irrigate the 15,000 km² area and some flood-waters drain into Lake Ngami. The Moremi Game Reserve, a National Park, spreads across the eastern side of the delta.The area was once part of Lake Makgadikgadi, an ancient lake that mostly dried up by the early Holocene

Chobe National Park, in northwest Botswana, has one of the largest concentrations of game in Africa. By size, it is the third largest park of the country, after the Central Kalahari Game Reserve and the Gemsbok National Park, and is the most diverse. It is also the country's first national park. The park can be divided up to 4 areas, each corresponding to one distinct ecosystem: The Serondela area (or Chobe riverfront), situated in the extreme Northeast of the park, has as its main geographical features lush floodplains and dense woodland of mahogany, teak and other hardwoods now largely reduced by heavy elephant pressure. The Chobe, which flows along the Northeast border of the park, is a major watering spot, especially in the dry season (May through October) for large breeding herds of elephants, as well as families of giraffe, sable and cape buffalo. The flood plains are the only place in Botswana where the puku antelope can be seen. Birding is also excellent here. Large numbers of carmine bee eaters are spotted in season. When in flood spoonbills, ibis, various species of stork, duck and other waterfowl flock to the area. This is probably the most visited park section, partly because of its proximity to the Victoria Falls. The town of Kasane, situated just downstream, is the most important town of the region and serves as northern entrance to the park.