(Last Updated On: April 8, 2021)

Serengeti safari tour brings many adventures. Serengeti safari tour brings many adventures. Whenever you travel alone or with others, if you are adventurous, you must enjoy the Serengeti safari tour.

“Wildebeest came thunderbolts from all around, driven by a primitive instinct and already sucked by the crowds and energy of the crosses, drowned on the banks of the Mara River without any care, and threw fate against the currents, rocks, and crocs. Chaotic, jarring, exciting. This is the Great Wildebeests Migration” This article is based on such a thrilling Serengeti safari tour experience shared by an adventurous traveler.

Serengeti safari tour

The day started on my Serengeti Safari-like any other at first. The satirical chatter and the freckled nightjars my guide Frank and I came out of the camp were intensely leading to the chorus of dawn.

Most of the guests were still sleeping or enjoying a mug of coffee with scrambled eggs and flapjacks. Little did we know that this would be an ordinary day.

Earlier in the day, we enjoyed the bucket list as a 30-minute stream of crossing the Mara River before thousands of wildebeests and zebras, went under the four huge blue crocodiles that seemed to be lurking everywhere, bidding their time and choosing their prey wisely.

The four victims were young men who were distracted by the protection of thousands of churning dogs; Their tormented moans were drowned out by cacophony.

Later that day, we found two black rhinoceros on the open plains, completing a huge 5 visits within 24 hours of my arrival.

My special request for this day was to look for rufous tail weavers, the only place in northern Tanzania where they can be found.

After a few hours of searching, we found a swarm of six weeds on a small grass for insects and seeds a few meters away from the bush track. It’s a powerful weave, with bright blue eyes – a ‘lifer’ for me.

We too were suddenly hit by a storm and took shelter in thorny capsules. After a refreshing shower of rain, we hit the tracks again, pheromones on the earth inspire us with a feeling of celebration of its excellence and exuberance.

Flying ants emerged, lots of bat-ear foxes, and countless mongoose, hornbill, and a toad that threw this rich protein bonus were thrilled. A really good day!

And so, today we planned to jump around and enjoy what Africa has to offer. We packed breakfast and lunch – it was a long, searching day.

Our route took us through rocky kopies near us, in search of the leopard and its large male cub, we saw the day before a pair of ostrich harassers when several orbital stalks played their finger in the presence.

After pushing for about an hour or so, we suddenly stared at a Kenyan in Mara, to see if any foolish people were gathering. In fact, they were.

On the banks of the river and beyond it was a black background with a black background

“Looks like Saifu!” Frank was worried as we returned to the same place of good fortune the previous day.

‘Siafu’ is the name of the Swallow, a colony of large red army ants that spread into the countryside and consume everything in their path.

With a few strokes of luck, the first of the Weldbeist hit the water, just the second we parked directly on the opposite peninsula.

Everything that happened blew my mind. About thirty-one cubic yards of thick columns pushed the river straight toward us during the Serengeti safari tour.

At first, they pointed to a narrow fence on our right, but then the leaders suddenly became uncertain about the path.

At that time, hundreds of people were on the river from several places on the opposite shore, and turned around and left a narrow stream a few meters away from us during the Serengeti safari tour.

The obstacle in the water before deciding to do it is the balloon neck.

The chaos reigned, as some floods hit our left and trampled in a panic – often three or four animals fit for a place.

By this time the Wildebeest and the zebras had slipped out of the wood from all sides of the opposite shore and were running towards the crossing point, breaking into the water, splitting as we approached them and made our way to the shore! (Note that our vehicle was on a high altitude and is not obstructing the beast in any way)

The sound was audible and the energy levels were high – in fact, a superpower in our Serengeti safari tour experience.

About 20 minutes later, thousands of thousands of thousands of people call in full-time, and people on the opposite shore cross again when they try and return to the group again.

This crossing saw the number of animals multiply a few times less than yesterday’s crossings

In the chaos, two more crocs hit the pedestrians, dragging their repressors to the bottom of the swirling water before sealing the keel with violent death rolls.

Zebras felt a bit more coherent, more alert to danger, chooser about when and where to cross.

A group of vigorous-packed thrashing wildebeest made their way a few meters from Jordan, creating an arrow wave to push with a small foal with wide eyes.

The little rocking horse jumped off the shore and walked a few meters away from us, shaking himself and running to follow his shack.

Emotionally exhausted and with staring eyes, we retreated from Mayam and found a quiet place for some sock and reflection. And breakfast. There is nothing like a delicious snack in the cool shade of the balance tree, the sunnah vista stretching beneath us.

These crossings were accompanied by my most extraordinary wildlife fight on this vast continent I was lucky enough to call home during the Serengeti safari tour.

As most of these natural events, they cast a spell on me and remind us that we are all just minor actors in the theater of life.

The horror was reminiscent of a crowd waiting to cross a busy city street or to board an underground train, this feeling of going with the stream tightly packed and under the power of that group.

After crossing the river for a few days in the northern Serengeti, I caught a short plane in the central plains of the Seronera area.

From the breeze, I watched the tidal waves sinking south toward this plain in anticipation of incoming rain.

However during my short stay, the central plains were dry – the corn-yellow and rolling dust of the short grass betrayed the bone-dry soil.

The Evans camp

In my three days here I could see nari, although zebras were scattered here and there, spreading only in patches of soil burnt with millimeters of green grass, probably shining in anticipation of incoming rain.

Thomson and Grant’s sights were everywhere, often at large gatherings. And the lion. After a while we stopped counting lions, there were a lot of people.

We also got a few leopards and leopards, but this part of my safari in the face of the lion defined it.

The big cats hung on top of the dry season, awaiting the arrival of rain and livestock. The ribs were showing in the body of the twitching muscles, and the feeling of anticipation was palpable. Pity the first arrivals from the North

Cross over

The Great Wildebeest Migration is not the end of the marijuana ecosystem’s two million-strong Willardibest and nourishing pastures by zebra herds in the Serengeti safari tour.

In most of the northern months of the yearly round trip, the herdsmen first have to travel the Gromte river and then the Mara river to the north and back south again.

Often different herds wander over the rivers to find the best grazing pastures.

The Mara River generally provides the most dramatic crossings, as it is wider and deeper than Grumeti.

There are also some places, such as the Sand River, where livestock can cross without getting their feet wet.

This crossing process flows and flows every season, and schedule depends entirely on the rainfall.

These crossings are the most popular tourist aspect of the Great Wildebeest Migration, and the most popular northern hemisphere holiday month of August is the prime time, though crossings can be seen any time from June to November.

serengeti safari tour

Serengeti National Park

Serengeti National Park in northern Tanzania contains about 15,000 km of mainly rolling grasslands, savannas, river forests, and forests.

This vast landscape forms part of the ever-expanding Mara-Serengeti ecosystem in Kenya and Tanzania.

It plays host to the Great Wildebeest Migration, providing regular visits to the Big 5 (lions, leopards, elephants, buffalo, and rhinoceros) as well as zebras, crocodiles, hippos, giraffes, different species of the planet and cheetahs, hyenas, and good populations. Such as the spiral and bat ear fox.

The name Serengeti is derived from the mother word ‘syringette’, which refers to a place where “the ground lasts forever”.

Where to stay

Simon was hosted at the Lemala Camp, Lodge and Villa in Tanzania: Lemala Kuria Hills Lodge, Lemala Ewanzan Tented Camp, and Lemala Kili Villas.

Lemala holds the Curia Lodge

The Lemala Kuria Hills Lodge is among the huge rocks on a rocky kopje on the Wagakuria Mountains in the northern Serengeti National Park in Tanzania, a short game drive over the Mara River and the Kogatend skyline.

Each of the 15 glass-fronted guest tents is positioned separately between boulders to ensure privacy and spectacular views, and the main lodge area enjoys precise views from the bar, wooden deck and swimming pool areas.

Lemala Yanzan Tentured Camp

The Lemla Evanjan Tented Camp is a purely tented camp, with a visually imposing Colonial Explorer.

The camp is located in a quiet valley near the vast central plains of Serenoara in the Serengeti National Park, but away from the busy main game drive paths.

The herd moved from the Mara River in the south to the Ndutu Plain in the south, and the groups moved north again from April to June, in order to arrange for the 12-camp to enter the Great Willdibist migration from November to January.

The Serrona region enjoys year-round wildlife viewing and has a large population of resident big cats.

Lemala Kili Villas

The four Limala Kili Villas are located on a private wildlife and golf estate on the outskirts of Arusha in Tanzania.

This villa offers an ideal overnight stay before or after your safari, a short drive to both Arusha and Kilimanjaro airports.

Each of the four villas is self-contained, has its own team – ideal for small parties and families.

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