There is nothing quite like sitting quietly watching as the animals of Africa come down to a waterhole to drink. So what better position for a safari lodge than to overlook an active waterhole? Ever-changing and giving good insight into the hierarchy of the bush, it allows for some incredible photo ops too. Baby elephants frolicking at the water's edge, impala drinking nervously, while a lion watches from below a nearby bush. A kudu arrives, its ears flicking and nostrils testing the air for danger. A giraffe bends down impossibly to sip from the waterhole. Priceless! At these ten lodges, you've got a superb view of the waterhole.
Marasa Africa In the News
Mweya Safari Lodge as part of the Marasa Africa lodges in Uganda has teamed up with Balloon Tours Ltd. to make hot-air ballooning possible and affordable in UGANDA!
For a honeymoon that's off the beaten track, seek out Kashmir, Uganda, Bhutan, Burma and the Peruvian Amazon.
A week ago, a group of five journalists left Kampala for Chobe Safari Lodge, where one of a government’s committee had retreated for official work. Anthony Wesaka writes about the journey.
Marasa Africa, an official supporter of World Lion Day, would like to remind you of the plight of the lion. We have combined forces with our sister company Premier Safaris in order to highlight the plight of the lion.
Fifty years ago Uganda was the "Pearl of Africa," a newly independent republic with a thriving economy, a functioning democracy and splendid national parks.
It was the place to take a safari holiday -- floating down the crocodile-flanked Nile, fishing on Lake Victoria, wandering among the elephant herds of Queen Elizabeth National Park or listening to the roar of mighty Murchison Falls.
The number of Ugandans who visit Kenya's national parks and other tourist sites has risen from 33,000 in 2012 to 55,000 at the end of 2013. According to officials from the Uganda Tourisim Board (UTB), each of these 55,000 Ugandans spends an average of US$2000 on a vacation in Kenya...
Mweya Safari Lodge features.
The baby rhino is losing. I think. It’s a little hard to figure the rules for sure, but the baby African buffalo does seem to have the upper hand. Hoof. The two stand a couple feet apart, staring at each other. Behind them, their mothers look on with the kind of indifference of mothers everywhere who see their kids playing a harmless game.