First class hunts,
Safaris and Tours

Omalanga Safaris

Activities

Walk with the Bushman / Experience- (2 hours)

Have the chance to walk with the Bushman and share their life style and how they survive in the bush. Get to know Bushman; building snares, their hunting art, traditional medicine, flora, fauna and their local vegetation.

Cultural Boma evening, dance with the bushmen - (1.5 hours)

Experience the culture and traditions of the San Bushmen and Ovambo tribes in a relaxed atmosphere as they showcase their traditional dance and singing. Meet them in person, to get to know the real African/Namibian people and their traditions.

Cultural Activities

Cultural Dance
Traditional Healing
Traditional Food
Hunting Preparation
Agricultural Equipment

Enjoy making fire with the San Bushmen and share a part of their way of living.

Art & craft of the Bushman - do it yourself (1 hour)

Learn to make the traditional jewellery and how to dress as the San Bushman.

San with bow and arrow
San with bow and arrow

Activities

Walk with the Bushman / Experience- (2 hours)

Have the chance to walk with the Bushman and share their life style and how they survive in the bush. Get to know Bushman; building snares, their hunting art, traditional medicine, flora, fauna and their local vegetation.

Cultural Boma evening, dance with the bushmen - (1.5 hours)

Experience the culture and traditions of the San Bushmen and Ovambo tribes in a relaxed atmosphere as they showcase their traditional dance and singing. Meet them in person, to get to know the real African/Namibian people and their traditions.

Cultural Activities

Cultural Dance
Traditional Healing
Traditional Food
Hunting Preparation
Agricultural Equipment

Enjoy making fire with the San Bushmen and share a part of their way of living.

Art & craft of the Bushman - do it yourself (1 hour)

Learn to make the traditional jewellery and how to dress as the San Bushman.

Sunset

Game Drive & Charcoal Project visiting - ( 2 hours )

Experience a two hour game drive with our professional guides. You will be able to see a variety of large to small game from Giraffe to the Oryx, from the Zebra to the Damara Dik Dik.

Charcoal project
As we take you through our charcoal project, you will be amazed on how we produce and market our own charcoal. The production process removes invading plant species, encourages the growth of native grass and results in an increase in game populations.

Sundowner- (2 hours)

Enjoy the African sunset. The lodge staff will be happy to serve you with chilled drinks to revive you before we move back to the lodge for dinner.

Bush Dinner & Cultural Activities - (2.5 hours)

Dining is a great time to reminisce about the day’s activities and reflect on what you’ve seen.

San Bushmen perform native dance while our chefs serve a delicious dinner.

 

Etosha National Park

Game drive

With more than 22,000 km² Etosha National Park is the fourth largest game park in Africa. Jam-packed with wildlife, it is the shining gem in Namibia’s crown. Salt pans form the heart of the park and these are surrounded by sparse scrubs and grassy plains that become hilly mopane woodlands as you move away from the pans. The Etosha Pan covers nearly a fifth of the park and is fringed with natural springs that attract a cross section of African wildlife from the diminutive – and endemic – Damara dik-dik to the magnificent elephant.

Consisting of saline desert, savannah and woodlands, its definitive feature is the Etosha Pan, a vast, shallow depression of approximately 5000 km². For the greater part of the year the pan is a bleak expanse of white, cracked mud which, on most days, shimmers with mirages. Seeing vast herds of game against this eerie backdrop, referred to as the “great white place of dry water”, makes the Etosha game viewing experience unique. The pan is part of the Kalahari Basin, the floor of which was formed around 1000 million years ago. The Etosha Pan covers around 25% of the National Park and was originally a lake fed by the Kunene River. The course of the river changed thousands of years ago and the pan is now a large dusty depression of salt and clay which fills only if the rains are heavy and even then only holds water for a short time. This temporary water in the Etosha Pan attracts thousands of wading birds including impressive flocks of flamingos. The perennial springs along the edges of the Etosha Pan draw large concentrations of wildlife and birds.

A San legend about the formation of the Etosha Pan tells of how a village was raided and everyone but the women slaughtered. One woman was so upset about the death of her family she cried until her tears formed a massive lake. When the lake dried up nothing was left apart from a huge white pan.

Of the 114 mammal species found in the park, several are rare and endangered, such as black rhino, cheetah and black faced impala. Other large mammals in Etosha National Park include giraffe, blue wildebeest, mountain and plains zebra, hyena and lion. Cheetah and leopard complete the trio of big cats. Antelope species range from kudu, gemsbok and the large and stately eland, to the tiny Damara dik-dik . Smaller mammals include jackal, bat eared foxes, honey badger and warthog.

About 340 bird species occur in Etosha, about one third being migratory, including the European Bee-eater. Larger birds include Common Ostrich, Kori Bustard, Greater and Lesser Flamingoes, tens of thousands of which congregate on the pans during the rainy season. Raptors are common and include Lappet-faced, White-backed and Hooded Vultures, whilst sightings of the Cape, Egyptian and Palm-nut Vultures have been recorded. There are eight species of owls in Etosha including Pearl-spotted Owlet, White-faced Owl and four species of night jar.

Etosha National Park

Game drive

With more than 22,000 km² Etosha National Park is the fourth largest game park in Africa. Jam-packed with wildlife, it is the shining gem in Namibia’s crown. Salt pans form the heart of the park and these are surrounded by sparse scrubs and grassy plains that become hilly mopane woodlands as you move away from the pans. The Etosha Pan covers nearly a fifth of the park and is fringed with natural springs that attract a cross section of African wildlife from the diminutive – and endemic – Damara dik-dik to the magnificent elephant.

Consisting of saline desert, savannah and woodlands, its definitive feature is the Etosha Pan, a vast, shallow depression of approximately 5000 km². For the greater part of the year the pan is a bleak expanse of white, cracked mud which, on most days, shimmers with mirages. Seeing vast herds of game against this eerie backdrop, referred to as the “great white place of dry water”, makes the Etosha game viewing experience unique. The pan is part of the Kalahari Basin, the floor of which was formed around 1000 million years ago. The Etosha Pan covers around 25% of the National Park and was originally a lake fed by the Kunene River. The course of the river changed thousands of years ago and the pan is now a large dusty depression of salt and clay which fills only if the rains are heavy and even then only holds water for a short time. This temporary water in the Etosha Pan attracts thousands of wading birds including impressive flocks of flamingos. The perennial springs along the edges of the Etosha Pan draw large concentrations of wildlife and birds.

A San legend about the formation of the Etosha Pan tells of how a village was raided and everyone but the women slaughtered. One woman was so upset about the death of her family she cried until her tears formed a massive lake. When the lake dried up nothing was left apart from a huge white pan.

Of the 114 mammal species found in the park, several are rare and endangered, such as black rhino, cheetah and black faced impala. Other large mammals in Etosha National Park include giraffe, blue wildebeest, mountain and plains zebra, hyena and lion. Cheetah and leopard complete the trio of big cats. Antelope species range from kudu, gemsbok and the large and stately eland, to the tiny Damara dik-dik . Smaller mammals include jackal, bat eared foxes, honey badger and warthog.

About 340 bird species occur in Etosha, about one third being migratory, including the European Bee-eater. Larger birds include Common Ostrich, Kori Bustard, Greater and Lesser Flamingoes, tens of thousands of which congregate on the pans during the rainy season. Raptors are common and include Lappet-faced, White-backed and Hooded Vultures, whilst sightings of the Cape, Egyptian and Palm-nut Vultures have been recorded. There are eight species of owls in Etosha including Pearl-spotted Owlet, White-faced Owl and four species of night jar.

Fishing in Caprivi

Caprivi Tour

Discover the wet lands of the Caplrivi Airstrip

We take you to the safari lodges and offer game-watching drives and river cruises, fly-fishing, guided nature walks and bird-watching excursions.

Coastal (Swakopmund) Tours

Swakopmund Jetty, Swakopmund Namibia

The city of Swakopmund caters to a wide scope of tastes and styles. Walk along the beach or dip your toes in the Atlantic Ocean or visit the Krystal Galleries which boasts with the largest Quartz Crystal Cluster on display in the World, weighing in at 14 100 kilograms. If adrenaline and outdoors are your thing then you can enjoy activities such as:

* Catamaran Tour

* 4 X 4 Sandwich Harbor

* 5 Star Living Desert Tour

* Fishing on the boat

* Sandboading & Quad biking

* Hot Air Balloon Flights