Botswana Namibia Overland


Areas of Interest

What makes this park unique are the waterholes and the concentration of wildlife around them. Etosha park is any photographers dream. Plan your visit to Namibia and experience the great white area of Etosha.

Etosha Game Park was declared a National Park in 1907 and covering an area of 22,270 square km, it is home to 114 mammal species, 340 bird species, 110 reptile species, 16 amphibian species and, surprisingly, one species of fish. Etosha Park is one of the first places on any itinerary designed for a holiday in Namibia.

Etosha, meaning “Great White Place”, is dominated by a massive mineral pan. The pan is part of the Kalahari Basin, the floor of which was formed around 1000 million years ago. The Etosha Pan covers around 25% of the National Park. The pan was originally a lake fed by the Kunene River. However, the course of the river changed thousands of years ago and the lake dried up. The pan now is a large dusty depression of salt and dusty clay which fills only if the rains are heavy and even then only holds water for a short time. This temporary water in the Etosha Pan attracts thousands of wading birds including impressive flocks of flamingos. The perennial springs along the edges of the Etosha Pan draw large concentrations of wildlife and birds.

The game viewing in Etosha National Park is excellent, the best time being from May to September – the cooler months in Namibia. Visitors to Etosha Game Reserve can expect to see many buck species, elephant, giraffe, rhino, and lions. More fortunate visitors will see leopard and cheetah. There is a network of roads linking the five camps and subsidiary roads lead to various waterholes.

The Okonjima Private Game Reserve rests at the foot of the sandstone Omboroko Mountains amidst Acacia thornveld in a Malaria-free area. It is halfway between Namibia’s capital city, Windhoek, and the Etosha National Park – only a two-and-a-half-hour drive.

Okonjima Nature Reserve is equally famed for frequent cheetah and leopard sightings on its safaris, as well as The AfriCat Foundation. Since being founded in 1991, AfriCat’s mission has been to make significant contributions to conservation, while trying to ensure the survival of Namibia’s predators in their natural habitat. It undertakes research, community support, and environmental education projects, as well as conservation work to rehabilitate carnivores such as cheetah and hyaena.


Damaraland was a name given to the north-central part of what later became Namibia, inhabited by the Damaras. It was bounded roughly by Ovamboland in the north, the Namib Desert in the west, the Kalahari Desert in the east, and Windhoek in the south.

During the Namibian summer (November-March) the Damaraland experiences very high temperatures of up to 40°C. The annual rainfall is low, some years it is completely absent. Numerous large dry river beds meander, which after heavy rainfall turn into torrential rivers within hours.

The flora and fauna of the region have adapted perfectly to the harsh weather conditions of high heat and persistent droughts. Here you find the desert-dwelling elephants who with elongated limbs and broader soles are able to handle the extreme rock and sand desert better and can travel for miles in the dry river beds in search of water. Also, the critically endangered desert lions managed to adapt to the arid climate. Numerous endemic desert plants are found in Damaraland such as the poisonous but photogenic Euphorbia Virosa and the ancient Welwitschia Mirabilis.

Although the entire coastline of Namibia was formerly called The Skeleton Coast, more commonly today it refers only to the Skeleton Coast National Park.

The Skeleton Coast is normally associated with famous shipwrecks, and stories abound of sailors walking for hundreds of miles through this barren Namibian landscape in search of food and water. The name came from the bones that lined the beaches from whaling operations and seal hunts, but more than a few of the skeletons were human. The Bushmen called it The Land God Made in Anger and the Portuguese knew it as The Gates of Hell. Ever since European navigators first discovered it, ships have wrecked on its off-shore rocks, or run aground in the blinding fog. While small boats could land, the strong surf made it impossible to launch, hence the stories of sailors walking through the murderous terrain.

The park stretches from the Kunene River in the north for approximately 500km to the Ugab River in the south and protects about one-third of Namibia’s coastline.

The Kunene River rises in the remote Angolan highlands and is one of Namibia’s few perennial rivers and forms one of the country’s two permanent estuaries.

The landscape includes sand dunes, canyons and mountain ranges all of which are synonymous with Namibia. The climatic conditions are not necessarily what you would expect in a desert country like Namibia – dense fog and cold sea breezes – and this is caused by the cold Benguela Current which flows offshore, meeting with the extreme heat of the Namib Desert.

It looks like being in Germany!

Swakopmund, known as Swakop in Namibia, is the country’s biggest coastal town and a resort for Namibians on holiday. The city’s German origins are quite pronounced in beautiful old German colonial buildings throughout the city, making an even starker contrast for this town sitting at the edge of the Namib Desert.

Why we would like our clients to stay in Swakopmund? Beautiful dunes, a vibrant city, and above all, Sandwich Harbour.

Once you will obtain the permit (instructions will be given), you drive along a beautiful dune chain adjacent to the Atlantic Ocean, zigzagging the original railway line between Swakopmund and Walvis Bay. This is an opportunity for a detailed look at the formation of ‘the world’s oldest desert’, and the bird paradise surrounding you.

As soon as you get close to the dunes and the ocean, the dramatic landscape will capture your imagination. It will soon become clear why Sandwich Harbour is often described as inaccessible! Spring tides and shifting sands ensure an unpredictable route, but as you approach the towering, wind-sculptured dunes at the edge of Sandwich Harbour, there is a sense of entering a different world. You will drive on a thin stretch of sand between the dunes and the ocean.

A truly unique experience.

Dune 45!

There is a reason why the dune is in the cover page of most of the books on Namibia. Dune 45 is a star dune in the Sossusvlei area of the Namib Desert in Namibia. Its name comes from the fact that it is at the 45th kilometre of the road that connects the Sesriem gate and Sossusvlei. Standing over 170 m, it is composed of 5-million-year-old sand that is detritus accumulated by the Orange River from the Kalahari Desert and then blown here. A paradise for photographers. The best sunrise you will ever experience.

The major parts of the Namib Naukluft Park are inaccessible for humans. Of the huge area of which 32,000 km² exist of dune fields only the area north of the Kuiseb River, the Naukluft Mountains and the Sossusvlei can be visited.

Close to Sossusvlei, Deadvlei is a clay pan characterized by dark, dead camel thorn trees contrasted against the white pan floor. The pan was formed when the Tsauchab River flooded and the abundance of water allowed camel thorn trees to grow. However, the climate changed and the sand dunes encroached on the pan, blocking the river from reaching the area. The trees are estimated to be approximately 900 years old, however they have not decomposed due to the dry climate.

Deadvlei is a paradise for photographers as the contrast between the pitch-black trees and bleached-white pans, and the rusty-red dunes and deep blue sky make for incredible images.

Chobe National Park is in northern Botswana near the vast, inland Okavango Delta. It’s known for its large herds of elephants and Cape buffalo, which converge along the Chobe Riverfront in the dry months. Lions, antelopes, and hippos inhabit the woods and lagoons around Linyanti Marsh. The floodable grasslands of the Savuti Marsh attract numerous bird species, plus migrating zebras.

The main attraction is the Chobe River, and the game viewing from a boat when the wildlife congregates to drink. You are likely to see all the African iconic wildlife species. The Chobe National Park is also famous for bird watching. Variety includes open-billed-storks, kingfishers of all types, and the famous breeding colonies of carmine-bee-eaters (September to October).

We strongly recommend you reading more about this fantastic place, an ecosystem unique in the World. The Okavango Delta is a vast inland river delta in northern Botswana. It’s known for its sprawling grassy plains, which flood seasonally, becoming a lush animal habitat. The Moremi Game Reserve occupies the east and central areas of the region. Here, dugout canoes (called mokoro) are used to navigate past hippos, elephants, and crocodiles. On dry land, wildlife includes lions, leopards, giraffes, and rhinos.

The Okavango Delta is a unique pulsing wetland. More correctly an alluvial fan, the delta covers between 6 and 15 000 square miles of the Kalahari Desert in northern Botswana and owes its existence to the Okavango (Kavango) River which flows from the Angolan highlands, across Namibia’s Caprivi Strip, and into the harsh Kalahari Desert.

The 1000th site to be inscribed on UNESCO’s World Heritage List in 2014, the Okavango Delta is an important wildlife area protected by both the Moremi Game Reserve, on its eastern edge, and the numerous wildlife concessions within Ngamiland.

It is the most diversified of all the parks in Botswana. Although just fewer than 5,000 square kilometers (1,900 square miles) in extent, Moremi Game Reserve is a surprisingly diverse game reserve, combining mopane woodland and acacia forests, floodplains, and lagoons. Only about 30% of the Reserve is mainland, with the bulk being within the Okavango Delta itself.

Chances of seeing all the Big 5 are high (May to November). By combining drier areas and waterways, the contrasts are astonishing. Imagine views of savannah game as well as birdlife around the rivers, or elephants and hippos splashing in the lagoons. Often referred to as a ‘Garden of Eden’, the Moremi Game Reserve offers excellent game viewing year-round and stunning landscapes of savannah, floodplains, lagoons, dense forests (where leopards and wild dogs hide) and winding rivers.

The Savute (also spelled Savuti) area borders the Delta to the west and Chobe National Park to the east and is one of Africa’s best known big game areas. Savuti is a place of enchantment, of beauty, and boasts one of the greatest concentrations of animals in Southern Africa.

Savuti is famous for its mysterious and fascinating channel. It runs a distance of 100 kilometers from the Chobe River, through a gap in the sand ridge, to the Mababe Depression. Falling only approximately 18 meters, this channel brings water from the Chobe to Mababe, creating a small marsh where it enters the Depression.

Predators are abundant, especially its resident lion and spotted hyena populations. Savuti areas are among the most beautiful in Botswana. The game-viewing can be exceptional, and the wide variety of activities make this an area not be missed. Savute hosts large herds of buffalo, zebra, and elephant. Because this area is a private game reserve, the vehicle concentrations are very low and the wilderness experience is one of the best in Africa.

Linyanti is situated north of Savuti in a corner of the Chobe National Park. Linyanti Swamp is one of the most attractive areas in the park. It boasts a great diversity of game and a restful atmosphere.

The north-western corner of Chobe meets the Linyanti River – this is a fragment of almost 900 square kilometers of the secluded Linyanti Swamp. This area is further expanded by the Selinda Reserve in the west and Namibia’s remote Mamili National Park on the northern bank of the Kwando River. The area’s relative remoteness makes it a favored safari destination.

Wildlife viewing in the Linyanti region is excellent. It boasts large concentrations of elephant, lion, sable, roan, hippos, and wild dog, building to a peak in the dry winter months. The area also offers spectacular bird watching year round and is best known for its enormous herds of Elephant which move down to the Linyanti River at the start of the winter months and only move back inland once the main rains arrive.

Sable and Roan Antelope occur, as well as lion, leopard, and wild dogs. The marshes are home to red lechwe, sitatunga, hippo, crocodiles and wonderful bird life. And moving along the waterways, we can see kudu, zebra, buffalo, waterbuck, and impala.

The Khwai River, the northern-most overflow of the Okavango Delta, pushes water far into the dry lands of Botswana during the dry season, attracting a multitude of wildlife and is known as one of the most dramatic wildlife experiences in the country:

  • Dry season concentration of wildlife along the channel (June to September)
  • Diversity in vegetation from open grass plains to riverine forest
  • Excellent birding during the summer months
  • Very strong predator population including lion, leopard and wild dog.

David Livingstone became the first European to see Victoria Falls in 1855 and named them in honor of the British Queen.

Victoria Falls presents a spectacular sight of awe-inspiring beauty and grandeur on the Zambezi River, forming the border between Zambia and Zimbabwe. It was described by the Kololo tribe living in the area in the 1800s as ‘Mosi-oa-Tunya’ – ‘The Smoke that Thunders’. In more modern terms Victoria Falls is known as the greatest curtain of falling water in the world.

Columns of spray can be seen from miles away as, at the height of the rainy season, more than five hundred million cubic meters of water per minute plummet over the edge, over a width of nearly two kilometers, into a gorge over one hundred meters below.

While it is neither the highest nor the widest waterfall in the world, Victoria Falls is classified as the largest, based on its combined width of 5,604 ft (1,708 m) and height of 354 ft (108 m), resulting in the world’s largest sheet of falling water. Victoria Falls is rough twice the height of North America’s Niagara Falls and well over twice the width of its Horseshoe Falls. In height and width, Victoria Falls is rivaled only by Argentina and Brazil’s Iguazu Falls.

Sundowner cruises operate above the falls, and the area is also famous for the private flights on small aircraft, as well as the bungee jumps. Rafting in the Zambezi river is exciting, as well as canoeing and kayaking. If you are looking for an active holiday, Victoria Falls and the Zambesi River is the place for you.


The ultimate combination of landscape, ethnic experiences, and wildlife, in two iconic countries in Southern Africa. We suggest considering this demanding itinerary with at least two vehicles, due to its remoteness.

Namibia is one of the best self-drive safari destinations in Africa, all year round. The variety of the landscape makes it a unique experience for both guests having their first self-drive experience or for the most experienced overlanders. The itinerary we suggest wants to be a starting point to visit the most famous landmarks: the Etosha National Park, arid Damaraland, the Skeleton Coast National Park, Swakopmund, and the world-famous red dunes at Sossusvlei, and the iconic Deadvlei. Possible extensions include a visit to the Caprivi strip (the Mamili region has a very similar ecosystem to the Okavango Delta), the Kaokoland (famous for the Himba tribes), the Fish River Canyon, the Epupa Falls and much more. You will then move to Botswana, an amazing country.

Maun is a small city, where everything gravitates around the safaris, and the active holidays. You will pass by Maun a few times during the expedition for food and fuel replenishment. You will first explore the salt flats of Nxai Pan National Park, before moving north to the legendary Moremi Game Reserve on the edge of the Okavango Delta, then the Savute region in the game filled Chobe National Park, and finish with the mighty Victoria Falls.

  • Day 1 – Arrive Windhoek – Hotel Olive Grove

One of our members will be waiting for you at the airport for your transfer to Olive Grove Guesthouse. Located close to the Windhoek city center, in a quiet and peaceful area, the Olive Grove Guesthouse is ideal to start and finish your journey through Namibia. This boutique guesthouse combines stylish architecture, simple but carefully selected decoration and personal service. Olive Grove Guesthouse caters for every need of the most discerning traveler, with emphasis on simplicity and elegance. Depending on your arrival time, you may meet with our representatives for the vehicle check and briefing on the itinerary, road conditions, food supplies, etc.
Service: Bed and Breakfast
Driving time: 2h 30’


  • Day 2 – Erindi Private Game Reserve

Erindi Private Game Reserve is a protected reserve in central Namibia. Erindi, meaning “place of water”, is a sustainable natural wonderland to pursue conservation initiatives in the name of eco-friendly tourism, whilst empowering our local communities. It contains over 10,000 animals and over 310 bird species.
It comprises of 30 campsites and 15 self-catering chalets. Each campsite has its own bathroom with a toilet, solar-heated shower and hand basin. Campsites also have individual kitchens, with a washing up and food- preparation area. Each campsite has its own vehicle awning and a braai with an adjustable grid.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 5h 30’

  • Day 3 – Namutoni Campsite – Etosha National Park

Today you will start your full immersion in the Etosha National Park. Namutoni is the first campsite you will stay. The Camp is situated in the eastern part of Etosha National Park and is accessible via the Von Lindequist Gate. Its close proximity to Fisher’s Pan makes Namutoni a hotspot for birders. The campsite area is very close to the lodge, and you will have access to food supplies and all the amenities of the structure.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: full-day safari


  • Day 4 – Halali – Etosha National Park (or Okaukuejo)

Halali Camp is strategically located halfway between Namutoni and Okaukuejo, where you will be exiting from the park. Halali is at the base of a dolomite hill, amongst shady Mopane trees. The Halali campsite is located next to the lodge and is easily accessible either through Anderson or Von Lindequist entrance gates. There is a floodlit waterhole. The elevated seating arrangements allow for excellent viewing of the watering hole at Halali. The waterhole provides exceptional wildlife viewing throughout the day and into the night.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 1h 30’ + safari


  • Day 5 – Etosha Mountain lodge – Etosha (Kaokoland)

Today you will leave the Etosha. On your way to Damaraland, you will stop at a beautiful lodge nestled in the exclusive Etosha Heights Private Reserve on the southwest border of Etosha National Park. You will relax in safari-chic chalets, all with 180 degrees, camera-loving panoramas of the wilderness, a beautiful main ‘lapa’ area, and a cool swimming pool for the hot Namibian days.
Service: Half Board plus picnic lunch
Driving time: 3h 30’


  • Day 6 & 7 – Ongongo Waterfall Campsite – Damaraland

Today you will travel to the area populated by the Herero tribe. Ongongo means “magical” in the Herero language. It is indeed a truly magical if not spectacular place. Set in a small canyon in the far northwest of Namibia, a completely barren landscape with some villages close by – you will find permanent water and a natural swimming pool with a waterfall.
From the campsite, it is relatively easy to organize a visit to an authentic Himba village, as well as exploring the Hoanib River, one of the most remote corners of Namibia.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 5h 30’


  • Day 8 – Mowani Camp – Damaraland

Moving south, you will arrive at this fascinating camp, in the heat, dust and stunning landscapes of Damaraland. Rare, desert-dwelling elephants, springbok, gemsbok, and jackal roam these plains, while their images are found etched in the rocks at Twyfelfontein, Namibia’s first World Heritage Site.
Service: Full Board
Driving time: 3h


  • Day 9 – Spitzkoppe Campsite – Damaraland

This is the Eden for climbers, a geologist, a rock hound, or a stargazer. One of the most beautiful corners of Namibia. The diverse and breathtaking landscapes will force your mind to think in vast stretches of time. The Spitzkoppe (“Matterhorn of Namibia”) is nearly 700 million years old.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 4h 30’


  • Day 10 & 11 – Swakopmund – Desert Breeze Lodge

The time has come to drive to the coast. The road to Swakopmund is beautiful, and the scenery is ever changing. On your way to Swakopmund, we suggest a stop to visit the immense seal colony at Cape Cross and the famous Zeila shipwreck on the Southern border of the Skeleton Coast.
Why two days in a city? Swakopmund is a holiday destination, and you will find all types of activities including quad biking on sand dunes to scenic flights up the skeleton coast or you can drive on the sandy shoreline to Sandwich Harbour. The city has many supermarkets and restaurants, and it is the right place to find food supplies and any other necessities. The lodge is stunning. Its spectacular location provides peace and tranquillity away from the bustling town, and the privilege of savoring the ancient Namib Desert.
Service: Bed and Breakfast
Driving time: 3h


  • Day 12 – Kulala Desert Lodge – Sossusvlei

This is probably the longest stretch, and the drive will be very long. The destination is well worth the effort. Sossusvlei is definitely one of the highlights of your holiday. Kulala Desert Lodge is situated at the foot of the majestic Sossusvlei Dunes and is the closest lodge to Sossusvlei. This will allow you to get to the dunes before the sunrise. Depending on your wishes, you may go for an extraordinary desert experience with a soaring hot air balloon flight over the dune field.
Service: Full Board
Driving time: 7 hours


  • Day 13 – Namibgrens Guest Farm, South of Rehoboth

Please do your best to start as early as possible to enjoy the sunrise at Sossusvlei and Deadvlei. Then, head to Namibgrens Guest farm. Namibgrens holds many unspoken promises for nature lovers, soul seekers, and other extraordinary people. It is set in the perfect location; far enough from the hustle of busy towns but close enough for travelers seeking accommodation en route to Windhoek. The whispers of the desert will stay with you on your last night of this itinerary in Namibia.
Service: Full Board
Driving time: 6 hours


  • Day 14 – Gobabis – Kuzikus Wildlife Reserve

On your way to Botswana, you will have a stopover close to Gobabis, before crossing the border at Buitepos. Kuzikus is a traditionally game-rich part of the Kalahari that was developed into a wildlife reserve with a lodge and today enjoys the status of a private game sanctuary which is accredited by the Namibian State. Offering only 6 rooms, it creates the luxury of space and intimacy. You will have plenty of opportunities for activities, to relax and to gain first hands insights into research and conservation projects in tailor-made programs guided by members of the host family.
Service: Bed & Breakfast
Driving time: 5 hours


  • Day 15 – Maun – Royal Tree Lodge

Our suggestion is to have a very early start We strongly recommend an early start today as it may take some time to cross the border between Namibia and Botswana. Royal Tree Lodge, a private game reserve located twenty minutes from Maun. The lodge is situated on the banks of the Thamalakane River with an abundance of wildlife including giraffe, zebra, springbok, ostrich, eland, gemsbok and kudu as well as an extensive variety of bird life.
Service: Bed & Breakfast
Driving time: 6 hours + time at the border crossing


  • Day 16 – South Campsite – Nxai Pan National Park

Your adventure starts with the Nxai Pan, a huge salt flat, with fascinating lights and colors. South Camp is situated in a wooded area roughly 35 km north of the main entrance. The site has an ablution block with showers and loos.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 4 hours


  • Day 17 – Baines Baobab Campsite – Nxai Pan National Park

Today you will visit the area of the Nxai Pan around the famous Baines Baobabs. Botswana is packed with fantastic campsites, but few are more inspiring than Baines’ Baobabs in Nxai Pan National Park.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 4 hours


  • Day 18 – South Gate Campsite – Moremi

Moving north, you will head back to Maun, and then onto Moremi Game Reserve. The campsite is the ideal entry point to the Moremi game reserve, and the game drive around Black Pools is always rewarding.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 19 & 20 – Moremi Crossing Lodge – Moremi

Moremi Crossing is a 16 tent, an eco-friendly camp built on a palm-fringed island surrounded by the Moremi’s game-rich seasonal floodplains and overlooking Chief’s Island. Moremi Crossing is a new style safari camp combining luxury with simplicity. This is a 100% eco-friendly development featuring the latest in solar and waste disposal technology. Become part of the bustling river life along the papyrus clad banks of the Okavango Delta. Explore the wilderness with our guided bush walks, or sit back and absorb the scenery from a traditional ‘mokoro’ canoe. Another great way to explore the crystal clear channels of the Boro River is by motor-boat. Watch the sunset while drifting along a lagoon and sipping on sundowners.

Service: Full Board
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 21 – Third Bridge Campsite – Moremi

You will spend another entire day in the Moremi, and you will move north. The previous two days with the guides will help you to spot the wildlife yourself, while at the same time experiencing a total independent experience, on your own, with your team or significant others. This is a great area for wildlife, and also a nice place to take a mokoro trip through the channels. The facilities at this campsite are well-maintained and the sanitary facilities were renewed a few years ago. The camping pitches are very spacious here, which means you can enjoy the surroundings in complete peace and privacy. At this campsite, you are truly amongst the wildlife. There are no fences, which means wild animals can walk right by your tent. During the day, there are baboons to look out for. In the evening, there is a good chance of seeing hyenas in the camp.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 22 – Khwai Campsite – North Gate

On your way to the next area (Savute), you will stop at Khwai North Gate Campsite, which is found at the entrance to the Moremi Game Reserve. A beautiful, small-scale campsite with 10 camping pitches. Because there is no fencing, you may receive visits from wildlife at the camp. Hyenas are regular visitors in the evening and during the day there will be monkeys.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 23 – Savute Campsite – Chobe National Park

Your exposure to the best possible wildlife experience moves forward with the Chobe and the Savute region. The campsite is simple and clean and at the right place. Its specialty has always been spotted hyenas and, of course, elephants. Like the area’s private camps, it has nightly visits from spotted hyenas.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 24 & 25 – Saile Tented Camp – Linyanti

Remote Botswana! Saile Tented Camp is a small 8 bedded tented camp. The camp is situated on the river banks of the Linyanti Marsh in the Chobe area. The camp caters for guests who enjoy small groups or private family safaris with their own private guide. This is a true luxury out of Africa “camping out” experience. Game viewing is superb.
Service: Full Board
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 26 & 27 – Ihaha Campsite – Chobe National Park

The exploration of the Chobe National Park completes with the Northern part of the park. You will stay at Ihaha, a relatively new camping ground with modern facilities and attractive reception. Ihaha Campsite is on the Chobe Riverfront. The campsite overlooks a hippo pool in the dry season while in the high water season the river is in full flow below the campground.
Service: Rooftop tent and self-catering
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 28 & 29 – Waterberry Lodge – Victoria Falls – Zambia

Your adventure in Botswana will finish with the visit to Victoria Falls, Victoria Falls presents a spectacular sight of awe-inspiring beauty and grandeur on the Zambezi River, forming the border between Zambia and Zimbabwe. You will stay at the Waterberry Lodge, located on the banks of the Zambezi River, amongst Mopane woodland. A sunset cruise on the river will be the ideal way to relax and enjoy the amazing moments of your holidays.
Service: Full Board
Driving time: 3 hours


  • Day 30 – Depart Livingstone (Zambia)