Late evening Kruger Safari and an early morning Safari
Dullstroom-the Panorama Route and Hazyview, Kruger National Park
Taste of South Africa Wild
Kruger National Park: The Ultimate South African Safari Destination Kruger National Park is the largest game reserve in South Africa and one of the most diverse, and covers more than 7,500 square kilometers of grasslands. It’s home to over 1 […]
Kruger National Park is the largest game reserve in South Africa and one of the most diverse, and covers more than 7,500 square kilometers of grasslands. It’s home to over 1 million animals including almost 500 species, and transforms into a completely different park at night. It has a wide range of landscapes, from open savanna to dense riverine forests, and supports the greatest concentration of large animals on the continent. The park is widely regarded as the heart of African Wildlife Parks, and will offer you the incredible experience you have always wanted to have. Africa Moja Tours and Transfers offers some of the greatest packages and amazing prices.
Kruger National Park is one of the oldest, most popular and accessible of South Africa’s National Parks. Kruger Park is an excellent destination for a safari, offering a range of safari opportunities from luxury mobile tented camps to affordable self-drive “camps”. The best time to visit is from June to September. This is when the vegetation changes due to seasons and animals are most active.
Above we can see Kruger National Park safari’s and tour packages that Africa Moja Tours and Transfers has to offer. There are four different safari’s offering lasting from two to three days with prices ranging from R6000 to R13 000 depending on the package chosen. These destinations offer both a compelling travel experience and an area for adventure or relaxation.
The Kruger National Park was established in 1898. This was a result of the need to protect the lowveld animals that lived in that area. It was between the Sabie and Crocodile Rivers, which were also restricted for hunting. The Park was established by the President of the Transvaal at that time, Mr. Paul Kruger. It was named the Sabie Game Reserve and later renamed the Kruger National Park. Today, the Kruger National Park is South Africa’s largest conservation area covering an expanse of 19 455 km2, with 254 well-known heritage sites.
Several prominent rivers, including the Letaba, Limpopo, Sabie, and Umgwenya (Crocodile) Rivers, run directly through the safari park. Mostly flatlands are broken up by the occasional outcropping of the Lebombo Mountains, which stretch north to south along Mozambique’s northern border. The park’s lowest point is at the Sabie Gorge, and its highest point is at Khandiwe near Malelane, both to the south. The park’s terrain is 440 meters above sea level.
Kruger is South Africa’s largest national park, located around 260 miles northeast of Johannesburg. It provides the best access to African wildlife. The Kruger National Park is located in a relatively warm environment, and when it rains, it can be heavy, particularly during the summer season. Therefore, region often has warm or mild temperatures for the most of the winter. The Kruger National Park is brimming with newborns at the end of November and the beginning of December. Seeing mammals with their young is a breath-taking Kruger Safari experience. Moreover, given the arrival of the summer migrating birds, birding is spectacular at this time. We recommend traveling in air-conditioned transport and staying in air-conditioned accommodation if you are planning to visit the Kruger Park in the summer.
During the day, temperatures can reach 30 degrees Celsius, which is fairly warm. The heat and rain may put some people off camping, but true camping enthusiasts won’t let that stop them. While the summer months may have more lush flora, the dry winter months are ideal for viewing African animals in Kruger National Park. Winter days are nice, but nights can get quite cold, so if you’re going on an afternoon or night game drive, make sure to bring something warm. Moreover, in the bushveld it is more open, allowing for better visibility. Since the drought began, grass has laid low, plants and trees have lost most of their leaves, and animals have flocked to water sources such as water holes, dams, and rivers, where visitors are likely to spot wildlife in the morning and evening as they come for a drink of water.
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