Kenya Safari Tours & Holidays

Safaris Kenya Tours & Holidays

Kenya is unquestionably the birthplace of the East African safari, a land of vast savannah grasslands teeming with captivating animals and other interesting attractions, such as Big Cats, the Big Five (elephant, buffalo, lion, leopard, and rhino), and a plethora of other splendors that will make your safari tour of Kenya a memorable one.

Deserts in the north, dense forests in the west, Rift Valley lakes in the middle, and tropical coast in the east, unlike other African safari destinations, stir the spirit. This leaves you with incredible memories and impressions from their time in Kenya.

For the most part, increased interest in Kenya safaris is due to the vast biodiversity with good visibility and a nearly infinite matching of wildlife. Today is the best day to book a safari in Kenya!

It’s worth noting that the safari vacation trip is thought to have originated in Kenya. Even the word “safari” is derived from the Swahili dialect for “journey.”

As a result, it’s important to remember that safari vacations aren’t like other vacations. In Kenya, wildlife roams the grassy open plains in front of majestic snow-capped mountains, savage nature compares with pure comfort, and adventure blends seamlessly with a soothing beach vacation.

You are missing out on a lot if you haven’t visited Kenya or gone on a safari there.

Kenya is a cocktail of diverse and scenic scenery, indigenous nature, pristine coastline, unique culture, and value for money, according to numerous visitors.

Book your safari today and enjoy the exciting and true African Safari experience!

About GoExplore Safaris

Your safari of a lifetime demands the very best planning and we at GoExplore Safaris attend to the details of your trip with professional care. Our exclusive selection of itineraries turns your Kenya wildlife safari dreams into living realities.

GoExplore Safaris offers Masai Mara safaris, Lake Nakuru tours, Diani Beach safaris, Nairobi safaris as well as exciting day trips.

It’s easy to see why so many visitors worldwide flock to experience a truly unique African adventure in one of the world’s most pristine safari destinations. Start your Kenyan family safari in Nairobi; the vibrant, exciting place and Africa’s fourth-largest city. You and your family/friends will explore Nairobi’s cafe culture, unbridled nightlife, National Museum, the Karen Blixen Museum. Enjoy the beaches of Mombasa; characterized by long stretches of white side, palm trees swaying in the breeze

We arrange both private and group Kenya Safaris to the various destinations in the country.  So, whether you prefer traveling in a small group or 3-20 or a larger group of 21-50, we shall put you in a group that makes your Kenya group safari an exciting one.

Kenya small group tours reveal a side of East Africa that is seldom seen.
Discover hidden Maasai villages, bike across the savannah, visit lesser-known national parks, and get help with your Swahili!

Traveling in a small group ensures that all of the extra work – preparation, transportation, and sorting out local delicacies – is taken care of for you, helping you to relax and enjoy the trip with like-minded travel companions.

Let us know about your next Kenya group tour and we shall be happy to arrange a fascinating Kenya experience for you!

Useful Safari information

A Kenya safari is generally secure, but there are a few things to keep in mind.

Nairobi, as well as a few other Kenyan towns, have a bad reputation for violent crime.

I’ve spent a lot of time in Nairobi and other areas of Kenya and have never had any problems, but you should still be cautious and follow local guidance while visiting these cities when considering a trip to Kenya.

Another risk is driving on the country’s roads, which have a high injury rate. The good news is that all of our Kenya safari guides are native Kenyans with extensive experience.

When is the best time to visit Kenya?

Kenya safaris are best experienced between June and October.
During these months, the weather is normally dry (though it can get hotter in October and late September), and most trails are open.

This refers to the wildebeest and zebra movement in the Masai Mara.
Animal water sources continue to dry out and become sparse as the dry season continues, drawing livestock in vast quantities to the available water source.

However, high-season prices can apply, with the exception of June (which is one of the best months to visit Kenya for a safari).

The line of safari vehicles in some parks will detract from your experience, and during the migration, some stretches of the Masai Mara can be totally overrun with vehicles.

Kenya safaris between November and February are a safer choice in these circumstances because many migration birds will have arrived, rains will be less likely to spoil Kenya safaris, and the country will have turned a lovely shade of green.

The months of March to May are mostly avoided by visitors because heavy rains are often a threat, turning safari trails into muddy bogs.
Rates are smaller, however, and I only went once in April, when there were few other visitors and bright skies.

The main reason to travel to Kenya is to see the incredible wildlife. With a vast number of world-class national parks and safari lodges, Kenya is an outstanding wildlife sanctuary all year.

Are you planning a Kenya safari?
Kenya Safaris is an African Big Five destination, with stable numbers of elephant, buffalo, lion, leopard, and rhino, but the birdlife, as well as the cultural element – this is the land of the Maasai, Samburu, Turkana, and others – are also exceptional.

With infinite horizons in the Masai Mara, tropical forests in Kakamega, starkly breathtaking parks in the north, and unrivaled Kilimanjaro views from Amboseli, the sheer variety of landscapes provides spectacular scenery.

Many Kenya safari tours are based on the kind of safari you are looking for; what kind are you looking for? Is it low-cost, mid-range, or high-end? Also, what kinds of lodges and vacation spots are you considering? .

Kenya safaris are more flexible than those in most other African countries, with excellent options ranging from low-cost (US$175 per person per day) to high-end (up to US$1000).

While the cost of your Kenya safari is partially determined by where you lodge, it can also be determined by how you get between the different parks – air transfers, mostly via Nairobi, can be expensive, but they drastically minimize the amount of time you spend on the route, allowing you to spend more time in the parks themselves.

Even, keep in mind that most Kenya safari packages provide transportation, lodging, all meals, and activities (including game drives).”

It varies from one park to another. Most of the more well-known parks in Kenya, such as Amboseli, Masai Mara, Samburu, and Lake Nakuru, provide excellent wildlife viewing opportunities.

Many of these parks have dense wildlife populations, making them perfect all-around safari destinations where you can see as many animals (and various species) with as little time as possible.

Other parks, such as the birds and primates of Kakamega and the sitatunga of Saiwa Swamp, are more specialized, allowing you to tick off a difficult-to-find species without the crowds.

With Go Kenya Safaris,  a more unique Kenyan safari experience – you pay more, but there are no queues and wildlife watching is excellent.

You will go off-road at any of these conservancies, which means you’ll get a lot closer to the wildlife than you would in a national park.”

Tips for ensuring your safety while on a Kenya safari

Spend as little time as possible in Nairobi and other cities – Kenya’s beauty is hardly seen in the country’s main cities.
Stop flying between the parks and driving at night during your Kenya visit. Most Kenya safari trips and operators have outstanding safety records, and you should be good if you follow the safety briefings and directions from guides.”

How do I find a trustworthy Kenya tour operator?

The easiest way to decide on a Kenya safari is to learn about other people’s safari experiences – odds are, their feedback will answer several of your questions (before you ask them) and relate to the professionalism of the different operators with whom they’ve traveled.

Otherwise, you can call any tour operators with which you are considering traveling and ask any questions you might have before making a reservation.

This could include anything from mode of transportation, meal frequency, and regular safari schedules to the languages spoken by your guide and the number of other travelers in your car. Please be as descriptive as possible.

Real, not all tour operators sell personalized Kenya tours, but there’s no substitute for knowledge. The operator’s ability to answer questions will be a strong indicator of how they interact with safari guests.”

The most expensive your Kenya safari is, the better your rooms would be.

Lower-cost campgrounds are usually plain, noisy, and not often in the best locations within national parks or reserves, but they are also moderately priced and have plenty of amenities including showers and toilets.

Many lodges in reserves and national parks are in great places, but they are ageing and in need of repair, while some are spacious and have recently been renovated.

In tented camps, like mobile camps, you’ll sleep in big, walk-in tents that are similar to lodge rooms.

Canvas tents echo with the noises of the African night.
You should be able to hear the movements of the neighbours if the tents are well-spaced.
The majority of these lodge rooms and tents have cozy (not camp) beds, a desk, and a private bathroom; some also have an outdoor shower with no roof but walls to cover your privacy and make your Safari in Kenya more enjoyable.

You’ll probably need to charge your devices at a power station in the main public area, particularly in tented camps.”

On most Kenya safari days, a soothing African voice wakes you up shortly before sunrise.
You board a safari vehicle (along with other visitors, a driver, and/or guide) to look for wildlife after a quick change and a cup of coffee or tea. The last few hours before sunset, as well as this moment, are ideal for wildlife watching.

You’ll head to the lodge or camp for a proper sit-down meal about mid-to-late morning.
The hottest part of the day, where even animals need shelter, is filled with a few hours of rest, lunch, and then a few more hours of doing nothing.

Afternoon tea, also known as High Tea as a reference to colonial-era safari customs, takes place at 3 p.m. or 3:30 p.m., after which you head back out in search of animals until after sunset. You’ll stop for another safari experience, the ‘Sundowner,’ just before sunset, where you’ll enjoy the sunset while drinking your favorite beer.

You get back to camp in time to freshen up, and it’s dinner and bedtime before it all starts all over again the next morning.”