The KAvango-ZAmbezi Transfrontier Conservation Area (KA-ZA TFCA) is the largest contiguous nature reserve on earth with an area of approx. 520,000 km2. The countries of Angola, Botswana, Namibia, Zambia and Zimbabwe have set themselves the task of promoting the sustainable development of tourism and the economy and the conservation of biodiversity by combining a total of 36 national parks, nature reserves and reserves. KA-ZA TFCA is home to numerous UNESCO World Heritage Sites: The Victoria Falls, the Okavango Delta and Tsodilo Hills.The Okavango River rises in the highlands of Angola and is fanned out in the Okavango Delta in Botswana.
This is a Safari without borders, an unforgettable journey of species protection trip to the Kavango-Zambezi Nature Reserve passing through Namibia, Botswana & Zambia.
South Africa's landscapes are stunning, from the burning Karoo and Kalahari semideserts to the misty heights of the Drakensberg range and the massive Blyde River Canyon. Even in urban Cape Town, you need only look up to see the beautiful fynbos (indigenous flora) climbing the slopes of Table Mountain, while nearby, two of the world's most dramatic coastal roads lead to Cape Point and Hermanus. Add the vineyards carpeting the Cape Winelands, old-growth forests along the Garden Route, wrinkly mountain ranges from the Cederberg to the Swartberg, and Indian Ocean beaches, and there's a staggering variety to enjoy.
South Africa is also one of the continent's best safari destinations, offering the Big Five (lion, leopard, buffalo, elephant and rhino) and more in accessible parks and reserves. You can drive right into the epic wilderness at Kruger, Kgalagadi and other parks, or join khaki-clad rangers on guided drives and walk.
Enjoying Morocco starts with nothing more strenuous than its national pastime – people-watching in a street cafe with a coffee or a mint tea. Use the opportunity to plan your next moves – hiking up North Africa’s highest peak, learning to roll couscous, camel trekking in the desert, shopping in the souqs or getting lost in the medina. Between the activities, you can sleep in boutique riads, relax on panoramic terraces and grand squares, and mop up delicately flavoured tajines – before sweating it all out in a restorative hammam. In the rocky deserts medinas are protected by kasbahs, on the coast by thick sea walls. But it's not just a heritage trip, as Morocco's cities are forward-facing too, with glitzy new urban design in Casablanca, Rabat and Tangier looking to the future as well as paying homage to their roots.