We offer cultural tours to enhance your safari experience. [Please, write something better!]
Northern Cultural Tours
Visit the Hadzabe tribe (Tanzania’s last hunter-gatherers). Follow them on a hunting and gathering outing, join in a traditional dance with them, and test your accuracy shooting a bow and arrow. Thereafter, visit two clans of the Datoga tribe, the pastoralists and the blacksmiths. Finalize your tour with a hike to the shore of Lake Eyasi and its stunningly beautiful scenery.
Probably the most famous archaeological site worldwide, this area has yielded fossil remains that provide the most continuous known record of human evolution for the past 2 million years. This is also the site of the 3.6 million year old fossil footprints at Laetole.
Olpopongi Maasai Village
Head to the West-Kilimanjaro Maasai-lands and visit Olpopongi Maasai Cultural Village & Museum. This model Maasai village, called a “boma”, is built using traditional methods and local, natural materials. It offers visitors the opportunity to observe authentic Maasai life & culture, and is complimented with a unique cultural museum. Your visit includes a traditional lunch as well as time for shopping for beautiful Maasai-made crafts.
Marangu Mountain Village
Marangu is a small mountain village on the lower slopes of Mount Kilimanjaro with a great amount of history and ancient tradition. You will learn about the Chagga tribe, one of Tanzania’s largest ethnic groups, by visiting a traditional Chagga house. You may also walk to several waterfalls, including the beautiful Kinukamori, Moongo and Mteshani Falls. During your trek to the waterfalls, you will enjoy the scenery of the unique rainforest landscape, as well as coffee and banana plantations.
Kondoa Irangi Rock Paintings
Southern Cultural Tours
Njombe District Smallholder Tea Farm
Isimila Stone Age Site
Western Cultural Tours
Kigale Genocide Memorial
The Kigali Genocide Memorial is the final resting place for more than 250,000 victims of the Genocide against the Tutsi in Rwanda. It honors, through education and peace-building, the memory of the more than one million Rwandans killed in 1994.
The Batwa Experience
The Batwa Experience takes place just outside of the Bwindi Impenetrable Forest and includes hunting and gathering ways, but also about how the Batwa People used to live, prepare food, collect their medicine from plants, roots, and bark.