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Namibia beckons with its surreal beauty – where crimson dunes meet cerulean skies in the Namib Desert, wildlife roams freely in Etosha National Park’s expansive plains, and the Skeleton Coast reveals haunting shipwrecks along its desolate shores. Swakopmund’s blend of German architecture and adventure thrills, coupled with Damaraland’s ancient rock art and desert-adapted wildlife, creates a tapestry of experiences.

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Beyond The Victoria Falls and the towns of Livingstone and Victoria Falls lies a vast wilderness of untamed beauty – Africa’s Eden. Africa’s Eden includes conservancies in the four countries, encompassing several National Parks, other protected areas and wildlife estates. This continuous landscape, unified under KAZA, covers a staggering 520,000 sq. km and is home to thousands of different plants, hundreds of species of animals, fish, and birds, and comprises numerous migration routes. These combined conservancies offer a wide variety of options for wilderness, safari, conservation and adventure activities for visitors to Africa’s Eden.
Mudumu National Park
Without any fences, Mudumu forms a crucial transboundary link for wildlife migration and seasonal dispersal between Angola, Botswana, Namibia and Zambia and for seasonal migrations to and from the rivers. One of Mudumu’s main purposes is to serve as a core wildlife area, supplying wildlife to neighbouring conservancies that can then sell trophy hunting rights to professional hunting outfits and develop tourism on their own land.
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Skeleton Coast National Park
The Skeleton Coast National Park stretches for 500 km (310 mi) south of the Kunene River along the Namibian coast, reaching 40 km (25 mi) inland, covering an area of 16845 sq. km (6504 sq mi). It is a harsh desert environment, dependent largely on heavy fog for moisture, with the landscape rising from the Atlantic Ocean into an extensive dune field, later punctuated by semi-arid vegetation, contrasting the verdant Kunene wetlands in the far north. Vast colonies of seals line the shore, while the interior is home to desert-adapted wildlife, including lions, rhinos and elephants. Accessible only by 4x4 vehicle and air charter, the park offers both government and privately-owned lodge accommodations.
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Commonly referred to as Swakop, the coastal resort town of Swakopmund lies on the Atlantic coast of central Namibia. Roughly five hours drive from the capital, it is popular with Namibians on their holidays, also drawing visitors from further afield. The city is marked by distinctive German architecture, a remnant of the country’s colonial past, with some quipping it is the southernmost German North Sea town. From a tourism perspective, Swakopmund is regarded as the adventure capital of Namibia and serves as the base for numerous adventure activities by air, land and water. As a result, a wide range of accommodation options caters to all market segments.
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