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7 Day Namibian Adventure

Wilderness Namibia Culture


Namibia posesses some of the most stunning landscapes in Africa, and a trip through the country is one of the great road adventures. Natural wonders such as that mighty gash in the earth at Fish River Canyon and the wildlife utopia of Etosha National Park enthrall, but it’s the lonely desert roads where mighty slabs of granite rise out of swirling desert sands that will sear themselves in your mind. It’s like a coffee-table book come to life as sand dunes in the world’s oldest desert meet the crashing rollers along the wild Atlantic coast.


2 Nights in Little Kulala, Sossusvlei 
2 Nights in Desert Rhino Camp, Damaraland 
2 Nights in Serra Cafema Camp, Kaokoveld 

Day 1-3: Little Kulala, Sossusvlei 
Sossusvlei is where you will find the iconic red sand dunes of the Namib.  The clear blue skies contrast with the giant red sand dunes to make this one of the natural wonders of Africa and a photographers heaven.
Aside from the attractions at Sossusvlei - Dune 45, Hiddenvlei, Big Daddy and Deadvlei - other attractions in the area include the Sesriem Canyon and Namib-Naukluft National Park, where the mountains of the Namib meet its plains.
Overnight: Little Kulala
This desert retreat is situated on the dry Auab riverbed in the Kulala Wilderness Reserve. The 11 climate-controlled, thatched “kulalas” merge seamlessly into the timeless desert landscape, with exquisite fittings and fixtures, and each with a private plunge pool. The extensive use of neutral colours, gorgeous textures and natural light reproduce the soothing pastel tones of the desert. Each villa has a rooftop “skybed” for romantic star gazing, with both indoor and outdoor showers. An elegant entertainment area includes al fresco fine dining as a highlight.
Varied activities aim at acquainting guests with the splendour, solitude and stark beauty of the Namib Desert, with excursions to Sossusvlei (via our own private gate), and nature drives and walks providing awe-inspiring views of desert-adapted wildlife and plants. A balloon safari (at extra cost) offers a unique experience soaring silently above the desert, while eco-sensitive quad biking explores this beautiful area on the ground. 

Day 3-5: Desert Rhino Camp, Damaraland 
Huge, untamed and ruggedly beautiful Damaraland is an exceptionally scenic landscape of open plains and spectacular rock formations. The major attractions are Spitzkoppe, the Brandberg, Twyfelfontein, Vingerklip and the Petrified Forest.
Overnight: Desert Rhino Camp
Desert Rhino Camp offers an original and exclusive wilderness experience and the possibility of seeing some of the largest free-ranging population of desert-adapted black rhino in Africa. The camp, set in a wide valley sometimes flush with grass, has eight comfortable Meru-style tents with en-suite bathrooms. A tented dining and living area and plunge pool offers uninterrupted views of the desert and mountains, while extraordinary welwitschia plants dot the plain in front of camp.
Activities include rhino tracking on foot and by vehicle with Save the Rhino Trust trackers (an NGO responsible for the conservation of the black rhino in the area), full-day outings with a picnic lunch, birding and nature drives. Other species seen in the area include Hartmann’s mountain zebra, giraffe, elephant and lion. Desert Rhino Camp is run in conjunction with Save the Rhino Trust so in addition to gaining amazing insight into the ecology and conservation of this area, a portion of guest revenue goes to the Trust and its conservation operations.

Day 5-7: Serra Cafema Camp, Kaokoveld 
The Kaokoveld is a dry, mountainous and relatively undeveloped region that takes in the harsh beauty of the Skeleton Coast and the coppery sands of the northern Namib Desert. The area is inhabited by three main ethnic groups – the Damara, Herero and Himba people – each with their unique customs, traditions and rituals. 
Overnight: Serra Cafema Camp
Set amongst shady trees on the banks of the Kunene River, Serra Cafema is one of the most remote camps in southern Africa, its Portuguese name originating from the mountains that dominate the northern skyline. Guests fall asleep to the sound of rushing water, while by day they explore one of the driest deserts in the world.
The camp’s eight unique canvas and thatched chalets, each with its own en-suite bathroom, show great attention to detail; the elevated decks and simple structures of wood, canvas and thatch create a camp that is at one with its surroundings. The dining room and pool look out over the Kunene River.
Activities here are varied, including boating (water levels permitting), walking, viewing breathtaking landscapes, as well as carefully guided quad-bike excursions that tread lightly on the dunes. In this isolated region, the Himba people continue their nomadic, traditional way of life and when in the area, offer guests the opportunity to learn about their lifestyle and traditions.

Day 7: Departure 


North-west of South Africa, on the Atlantic Coast


Situated in the largest conservation area in Africa (the Namib-Naukluft National Park), Sossusvlei is possibly Namibia’s most spectacular and best-known attraction. Characterised by the large red sand dunes that surround it, Sossusvlei is a large, white, salt and clay pan and is a great destination all year round. The dunes in this area are some of the highest in the world, reaching almost 400 metres and provide photographic enthusiasts with wonderful images in the lovely morning and evening light. Etosha National Park - in northern Namibia - is unique in Africa; the park’s main characteristic is a salt pan so large it can be seen from space. Yet there is abundant wildlife that gathers around the waterholes, giving you almost guaranteed game sightings. There’s a great chance of seeing the endangered Black Rhinoceros and the salt pan attracts thousands of flamingos after heavy rains. 


Luxury safari lodges

Useful Info

Capital: Windhoek
Time: Two hours ahead of GMT and seven hours ahead of EST.
Money: The Namibian Dollar is the currency.
Health: There is no risk of Yellow Fever in Namibia and the government of Namibia requires proof of Yellow Fever vaccination only if you are arriving from a country with risk of yellow fever. It is recommended that visitors are vaccinated against Hepatitis A, Polio, Diphtheria, Typhoid and Tetanus.
Water: Tap water in Namibia's major towns and borehole water used in remote locations is fine to drink. However, it’s probably best for visitors to stick to bottled water to prevent any stomach upsets. 
Climate: Namibia's climate is typical of semi-desert terrain, with hot days and cool nights. Summer is from October to April when temperatures can reach 40º C during the day, falling sharply at night. Winter is from May to September with warm days and very cold nights, with temperatures often dropping to below freezing.

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