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    Tawi Lodge Amboseli National Park Kenya Safari Africa

    Tawi Lodge is located on a private conservancy of 6,000 acres just five minutes from Kimana Gate, the eastern entrance to Amboseli National Park, at the foot of Mount Kilimanjaro (5,963m) – the world’s largest free-standing mountain. Tawi Safari Lodge is an eco-friendly operation, which takes maximum care of the environment and its people. There is something about the moon. It is not as boisterous or temperamental as the sun; it doesn’t demand attention and like a cat, it’s proud because it’s beautiful… and it is beautiful because it doesn’t crave your validation. You will watch a full moon from Tawi Lodge Kenya, Amboseli’s latest gem. When the moon is high up in the dark African sky, it illuminates the snowcapped Mount Kilimanjaro and the snow on its peak glows with a soothing white ember. It’s abjectly surreal! Tawi Lodge Amboseli has many of those intimately special moments. If you fly over, you will be hard pressed to locate Amboseli Tawi Lodge on the eastern entrance to Amboseli National Park, for it is an architectural genius. It’s quite posh without losing its traditional touch. Tawi Lodge Amboseli doesn’t disrupt the ecosystem and is something that blends in with nature; the design of Tawi Lodge Amboseli Kenya borrows heavily from the African style of building with just the right dash of modernity. The colour of the Tawi Hotel Amboseli is the colour of the red soil of Amboseli. The lodge is built on the migratory corridor between Amboselli and Chyulu Hills with the aim of promoting and maintaining a harmonious co-existence between wildlife and the Maasai community. The conservancy is run by the community and the African Wildlife Foundation. To say Tawi Amboseli Lodge is gorgeous is to risk being suspected of exaggeration. But it truly is enchanting. The secret lies in the small things, the attention to minutiae that other Amboseli lodges wouldn’t necessarily bother with. So it is no coincidence that every cottage in Tawi Lodge is named after an elephant. It is also no coincidence that every cottage has a view of Mt Kilimanjaro, whether you are in the bathtub or in your bed. You will also enjoy the view from the main hotel veranda’s dining room, and from the outside spa room or the hot spring. They have a bio-pool (environmental pool without salts or chemicals), the only one of its kind in East Africa, In this pool live tiny little fishes who swim with you as you watch the elephants come to water at a watering hole less than 50 metres from the pool. To complete this paradise feeling is Bahati, a 10-month old eland that was adopted when it was three days old, after being abandoned by its parent. Bahati is perhaps the friendliest eland you will ever meet. Dinner is served on a long table under a tree enclosed in a traditional boma that looked like a kraal and the buffet is kept going with steak sizzled on the grill. House wine is from their cellar and it’s inclusive of the rates, so drink all you can. Tawi Lodge Aboseli consists of 12 cottages ideally located on bush land facing Mount Kili. The community-run conservancy, together with African Wildlife Foundation, promotes and maintains a harmonious development for the wildlife and the Masai people along the corridor between Amboseli and the Chyulu Hills. Tawi Lodge Amboseli Kenia double or twin cottages all have en suite bathrooms fitted with both a bath and shower. Each cottage has its own fireplace and a mini bar for those very special sundowners. Lighting and water systems are solar powered. A charging facility for cell phones and camera batteries is available. A butler service is provided for maximum privacy and comfort. The style of Tawi Lodge Quenia is a harmonious combination of modern (for your comfort) and traditional (to remind you that you are in Africa). The style of Tawi Cottages is peace and tranquility, from the comfort of some seriously luxurious cottages, from which you can enjoy a sundowner or drink whilst watching elephant amble along the foothills of Kilimanjaro. Relax before dinner by the campfire or at the bush bar, and take in the night sounds and stars. Enjoy exciting game drives or relax by the pool after a massage – night game drives are also a must. Meals on the decking overlooking the clear morning skies above Kilimanjaro is a sight one can never tire of seeing. One of the other highlights of the Tawi Luxury Lodge setting is the waterhole which was certainly a haven for wildlife during your Amboseli Safari. Elephant, zebra, giraffe, warthog and baboon were all frequent visitors to our amusement at times. Due to the spectacular surroundings and the wealth of wildlife residing near to the waterhole you can sometimes forget that you actually came here for a game drive. You may also opt for a walking safari and you will be escorted by a guide by the name of Philip. Tawi Lodge offers an extraordinary bar at the feet of a beautiful tortilis tree, a spa with massages and hot bath, a library in the mezzanine with deep sofas and a living room decorated with African wooden furniture with a huge fire place. The cuisine is excellent and served either at the dining room or in the “boma”. Typical Amboseli safaris experiences at Tawi Lodge include: safari game drives in especially adapted 4WD safari vehicles (with professionally trained Kenya wildlife guides), safari bush breakfasts, lunches and dinners; cocktails around the safari campfire and guided wildlife walk through the bush. Tawi Lodge also offers ornithological tours, cultural performances and local community visits. A particular highlight of trips to Amboseli is a hot air balloon ride, which typically ascends from its launch site at dawn and travels for around an hour across the plains before descending in a controlled landing to a cooked safari breakfast in the bush; we can also organize night game drives on request. Exclusive picnic lunches, sundowners and dinners, can also be arranged in the bush on request. Tawi Lodge stands in Amboseli National Park lies 250 km south (four hours drive, one hour flight time) of Nairobi and close to the Tanzanian border (Namanga 85kms) and Mount Kilimanjaro. To experience the true Maasai culture, we offer a visit to a traditional Maasai village or En'kaang. Here guests will be given a traditional Maasai welcome (with dance and song), experience a unique insight into the Maasai lifestyle in Kenya, learn more about Maasai handicrafts (beading and leatherwork) and have the opportunity to purchase Maasai artifacts direct from those who make them.

     

    Tawi Lodge Accommodation

     

    Tawi Lodge offers a luxurious accommodation while visiting Amboseli and also contributes in the promotion of a harmonious development for the wildlife and the Maasai people along the corridor between Amboseli and the Chyulu Hills. The Tawi Lodge Kenia is an eco-friendly operation, which takes maximum care of the environment and its people. As opposed to a tented camp, it consists of 12 cottages ideally located on bush land facing Kilimanjaro. Each cottage has its own wooden-deck veranda and a fabulous view of the highest mountain in Africa, even from the comfort of your bed or your bathtub. Double or twin cottages, all have en suite bathrooms fitted with both a bath and shower. Each cottage has its own fireplace and a mini bar for those very special sundowners. Lighting and water systems are solar powered. A charging facility for cell phones and camera batteries is available. A butler service is provided for maximum privacy and comfort. The style of the lodge is a harmonious combination of modern (for your comfort) and traditional (to remind you that you are in Africa).

     

    Tawi Safari Lodge Restaurant and dinning

     

    The bar and dining area is the central point of Tawi Lodge. From there, under the shade of enormous trees, you have an extensive view of Kilimanjaro and the wetlands where the animals come to drink and play. It is such a fantastic experience to enjoy your favorite drink while witnessing the life of the big elephants playing in the mud just a few meters in front of you.The attention to details and the excellent and friendly service is particularly noticed while dining. Fine cuisine with selected produce grown in the wetlands of Amboseli where water from the Kilimanjaro surfaces through volcanic rocks and creates a very fertile soil. Your senses will be delighted by a blend of spices from the Swahili Coast. Before and after dinner, relax by the campfire, or at our very special bush bar, and listen to the magical sounds of the African bush- all this under the spectacular African sky where the stars seem brighter than anywhere else. At Tawi Lodge, when not on game drives, you will enjoy the swimming pool and massage area: all types of massages and beauty treatments available, hot bath at sunset in front of the wildlife drinking from the waterhole a few meters away.

     

    Tawi Lodge Activities

     

    At Tawi Lodge, when not on game drives, you will enjoy the swimming pool and massage area: all types of massages and beauty treatments available, hot bath at sunset in front of the wildlife drinking from the waterhole a few meters away. Game drives in open 4x4 vehicles, night game drives, bird watching are some of the activities offered at the lodge. It is also a great opportunity to climb the highest peak of Africa, Mount Kilimanjaro. Amboseli is a great place because of elephants, bird life and other animals also, but the largest sight on the horizon is, of course, Mt. Kilimanjaro. At 5,895 meters or 19,341 feet above sea level, Mt. Kilimanjaro is the tallest mountain in Africa and is considered to be the tallest freestanding (not part of a mountain range) mountain in the world. We ensures our guides and porters receive a fair wage and are proud to work with our Chief Guide, Samson Lauwo, the grandson of the famous Yohani Kinyala Lauwo, 'Mzee Lauwo', who led Hans Meyer, the first European to summit Kilimanjaro in 1889. Samson is our consultant and man on the ground in Amboseli to ensure all aspects of the trek run smoothly. Samson often will if not trekking on the mountain meet you personally on arrival with a friendly smile. Amazing helicopter flights possible

     

    Tawi Lodge Wildlife

     

    The elephants are no doubt the kings of the park and they are available in big numbers. These elephants can be seen and photographed easily because of the flat terrain. The elephants in Amboseli, which are also considered to be among the biggest in the country, mainly enjoy the swamps, in which they get cool waters that they share with hippos that hide beneath the papyrus. A large resident population of wildbeest together with Burchell’s zebra, also have a home in the park. Thomson’s and Grant’s gazelles, bufallo, warthog, black rhino, Maasai giraffe, impala, waterbuck and dik-dik, are also among the grass-eaters there. Baboons and vervet monkeys live in the scarce woodlands. Lions, spotted hyenas, wild cats, jackals and caracals represent the carnivores. Cheetah and leopards are not so common. As far as birds are concerned, there exists more than 400 species, including pelican, flamingo, kingfisher, African fish eagle, ibis, secretary bird, crowned crane, grey and Goliath herons, cattle egret, black-winged stilt, little grebe, Egyptian goose, martial eagle, pigmy falcon, Maasai ostrich, marabou stork, white-backed vulture, lappet-faced vulture, yellow-necked spurfowl, kori bustard, hornbills and many others. The park gathers a big population of water birds after the rains. GPS Coordinates : Tawi Lodge: S02.43.531 E037.24.855 : Tawi Airstrip: S02.43.786 E037.25.621 Tawi Lodge Amboseli

     

    Tawi Lodge Amboseli Wedding Safari & Honeymoon Holiday

     

    Tawi lodge is the ideal venue for those who wish to do wedding safaris in style and comfort, a harmonious combination of nature and modern facilities. Tawi lodge has one of the best locations in Amboseli with each of the cottages having an extensive view of Mt Kilimanjaro – the world’s largest free-standing mountain (5895m). You want your wedding to be unique and memorable. For your very special day, Tawi Lodge offers: A unique outdoor setting for beautiful wedding photos, refined cuisine served either in the dining area or in the bush, A collection of professionally selected wines, A friendly staff with professional attention to details dedicated to your every desire

     

    Amboseli National Park

     

    Cast against wide skies and far horizons which blend with swampy springs and parched earth; Amboseli National Park enjoys the exclusive position of having the highest mountain in Africa cast as its background in an exceptionally unique ecosystem which few other places in the continent can match in panorama and cultural history. Amboseli derives its name from the Maasai word empusel, which means dust in Maa, in reference to the grey saline volcanic ash that was deposited by Mount Kilimanjaro during its volatile infancy. When Joseph Thompson, the renown Scottish geologist cum explorer, first accessed the once dreaded Maasai territory in 1883. He was confounded by the phenomenal disparity between the arid areas of the dry-lake bed and the oasis like swamps which he went on to describe in his 1885 best-selling book, Through Masai Land. It has since then been described as the ‘home of the gods’ by other famous authors such as Ernest Hemingway and Robert Ruark who have also based their works on the game culture of Africa’s wilderness on this region. The Amboseli landscape covers an area of approximately 5,700 Km² stretching between Mt. Kilimanjaro, Chyulu Hills, Tsavo West National Park and the Kenya and Tanzania border. The area is generally arid to semi-arid with a very small variation in its agro-ecological zones and is more suitable for pastoralism rather than cultivation with a high potential for conservation of wildlife and tourism enterprises. Administratively, the Amboseli National Park ecosystem consists of Amboseli National Park and the surrounding six group ranches. The six group ranches namely: Kimana,/Tikondo, Kuku, Olgulului/Olalarrashi, Imbirikani, Kuku, and Eselenkei cover an area of about 506,329 hectares in Loitokitok district. It also includes the former 48 individual ranches located at the foot slope of Mount Kilimanjaro that are now under crop production, mainly rain fed agriculture. Where the Transrift typifies the arid and semi-arid lands making up 70% of Kenya, Amboseli typifies the problems facing national parks under government jurisdiction. Kenya’s protected areas cover less than 8% of its land surface but account for over 70% of Kenya’s tourism income. Amboseli is one of Kenya’s premier parks both in terms of biodiversity conservation and tourist visitation.

     

    Therefore the problems and solutions in Amboseli are used for building national capacity and policies applicable to national parks and reserves, as well as local, NGO and tourism and wildlife industries around parks. Both pastoralists and wildlife share the same ecosystem and shadow each others movements through the season. The tightly bound ecology makes it impossible to set aside sufficient space for an ecologically viable national park without marginalizing pastoralists. Recognizing this problem, ACC’s work over the years has focused on reconciling the interests of people and wildlife through an integrated ecosystem approach that maintain abundance and resilience of wildlife populations to the benefit of pastoral communities. The Amboseli Research and Conservation Programme (ARCP) that established ACC has worked continuously in the area since 1967. During that time, ARCP and ACC laid the foundation for Kenya’s integrated ecosystem approach to parks and community-based conservation. The many innovations that developed out of ARCP/ACC research and conservation programs included revenue-sharing, wildlife associations, community wildlife sanctuaries, community scouts and ecotourism enterprises. Despite these positive developments, many new threats common to parks throughout East Africa face Amboseli. These include demographic and socio-economic transition, sedentarization and land fragmentation, human-wildlife conflict and inequitable distribution of wildlife income. These factors are at root of intensifying drought, growing conflict between wildlife, livestock and agriculture, and a rapid decline in biodiversity in the park. ACC’s goal in Amboseli is to strengthen and support the practices, policies and institutions that maintain the productivity and ecological resilience of pastoral communities and savanna ecosystems while diversifying rangeland economies and providing new opportunities off the land. To achieve this, ACC and other stakeholder have developed Amboseli Ecosystem Management Plan 2008-2018 to address these conservation and livelihood challenges. The management plan aims at maintaining ecosystem integrity and enhancing the ecosystem’s benefits to the local community in view of increasing environmental threats facing the local community, their livestock and wildlife. Amboseli began as the ‘Southern Reserve’ before its restoration to the local community in 1948. It was later gazaetted in 1974 to protect its unique ecosystem.

     

    The park was subsequently proclaimed a UNESCO Man and Biosphere Reserve from 1991 in recognition of its special combination of ecology and culture. On September 29, 2005, former Kenyan president Mr.Mwai Kibaki declared that the custody of the park should pass from the Kenya Wildlife Service to the Olkejuado County Council and the Maasai people. The park is located in Loitoktok in the Rift Valley about 140 kilometers south of Nairobi. It stands at an altitude of 1150 meters above the sea level in an area of about 392 km2 in size consisting of basement plains mingled with fresh water swamps and Kilimanjaro volcanic terrain. The scenic beauty of the park consists of five basic wildlife habitats covering the open plains. The sharp contrasts in the landscape were due to its being a very fragile environment comprised mainly of golden savannah plains, with low scrubby vegetation. The main vegetation in the plain is elephant grass, high turfs of whitish-yellow grass sometimes as high as elephants. The dominant plant species are dropseed grasses in the grassland and the yellow barbed Acacia in the woodland. Some species of Suaeda Monoica, which are common in mudflats and salt marshes, are plenty in the bush land. There are also areas of rocky patches where nothing seems to grow for there are no major surface streams which flow into its basin. The park’s topography is characteristically flat while the soil composition is fine. It creates a surface seal which forms seasonal pools around the park during rains. Amboseli can swing from droughts to floods due to its erratic climate. As witnessed in the early 1990’s when ceaseless rain changed the area into a swamp before the grass-covered plains turned back to dust.

     

    The temperature here ranges from about 20-30 degrees with an annual rainfall usually between 200mm – 700 mm. The two main rain seasons are around March/April in the long rains and Nov/ December during the short rains though there have been recurrent droughts in the recent years. The park never the less has an endless underground water supply filtered through thousands of feet of volcanic rock from Mount Kilimanjaro’s ice cap which funnel into two clear water springs in the center of the park. The thawing snow and rainfall infiltrates into Kilimanjaro porous lava terrain before reaching the lower foot hills where it re-emerges in the park’s basin. There are a series of emerald green everglades i.e. Enkongu Narok, Longinye and Ol Tukai swamps which also form a major source of water for the park’s wildlife. The park offers some of the best opportunities to see Africa’s wildlife which is attributed to its sparse vegetation due to its long dry months. Amboseli hosts numerous plains, game and fauna which include the African elephant, Cape buffalo, rhino, lion, cheetah, giraffe, zebra, wildebeest among other animals like hyena and wild dogs. The elephants of Amboseli are the most celebrated wild elephants in the world. This area has remained the home to some of the regions oldest and bulkiest elephants with an estimated 1 300 elephants living in the park. It presents itself as one of the best wildlife viewing experiences in Africa and indeed the world where you get as close to free-ranging elephants. These wonderful pachyderms are drawn in great numbers to the park by the swamps and marshes. The typical papyrus and cyperus plants growing in the shallows also attract hosts of other wildlife; turning the watering holes into virtual animal spas at dusk and dawn. The bird life is plentiful, boasting a diversity of Kenyan birds both large and small, with almost 600 species of birds including within the vicinity of the swamps and lakes. Varieties of pelicans, kingfishers, crakes, lily trotters, egrets, hammerkops and the rare Madagascar squacco heron can also be spotted sometimes. The open plains also support an array of birdlife including the secretary bird, the yellow necked spurfowl and the pangani longclaw.

     

    So far about 50 carnivorous birds have been identified in Amboseli including the rare taita falcon and southern banded harrier eagle. The park is one of the smaller reserves in Kenya making it the ideal place for starters, since the tracking won’t be that demanding. On arrival, you will be met by the vast arid plain that is ‘Lake Amboseli’, which is reminiscent of a desert but that is only a veil. The park is in fact teeming delights beyond what we have described which you will soon discover. You can explore the park on game drives, even horse-back safaris and also go for guided nature walks. Amboseli has featured in several films like Where no vultures fly, King Solomons Mines, Tomb Raider 2 and documentaries like ‘Echo: An Elephant to Remember, a TV series about a remarkable matriarch of a family of elephants in the park. Echo was the most studied elephant in the world and subject of several books. The local people are mainly Maasai, but people from other parts of the country have settled there attracted by the successful tourist-driven economy and intensive agriculture. In addition to the abundant wildlife, the interesting cultural interactions with the Maasai draw tourists and safari lovers to Amboseli. Amboseli is compact enough to experience in a day or two; the park is included on most Kenya safari itineraries and combines well with the Masai Mara and nearby Tsavo National Park. Other opportunities in the park include meeting the Maasai residents and visiting their village.

     

    How to get to Amboseli National Park

     

    By Road: Amboseli is approximately 240km from Nairobi and the usual route is via Namanga on the Nairobi – Arusha Road, through Meshanani Gate. The road is tarmacked up until Namanga from where the ride becomes rough and the other option which is about 228 km long is via Emali on the Nairobi- Mombasa road. Access from Mombasa is mainly through Tsavo West National Park via Kimana (Olkelunyiet) Gate. By Air: The Park has a single airstrip for light aircraft with Air Kenya providing daily flights at Empusel gate. Other airstrips exist at Kilimanjaro Buffalo Lodge and Namanga town.

     

    Amboseli National Park can be accessed via its five gates and is open daily to visitors from 6.00 am to 6.00 pm including public holidays and visits can easily be done in a weekend. Proof of identification will be required and no entry is permitted on foot and you can only use a safari card or visa card to enter. The Safari card may be obtained and loaded at any KWS Safari card office or at the Iremito Gate. The park has adequate and good infrastructure that make most parts of the park accessible. Nonetheless soil that is otherwise only dusty in the dry season is usually rendered impassable in the wet season. As is always the case several rules have been installed to protect the wildlife; so please do not to get out of your vehicle except at designated spots nor attempt to harass the animals in any way. Remember, no off-road driving, keep to the tracks and always give the animals the right of way. Always carry enough drinking water, picnic items and camping equipment if you intend to stay overnight. Also useful are a pair of binoculars, camera, hat, sunscreen, sunglasses and updated guidebooks. The area is a high malaria risk, so do come prepared with enough mosquito repellent and you may also consider using antimalarial drugs that should be taken before you travel, especially during the rainy seasons, if you want extra peace of mind.

     

    Lake Amboseli

     

    This is a flat and dry area, which was a large and permanent lake of 40 meters deep about 10’000 years ago, covers a third of the Amboseli Park on the western side. Most of the “lake” is inside the park although the southwestern end is actually outside the park’s boundaries. A clay mineral knows as “meerschaum” in German for the ‘sea foam’ was a variety of sepiolite that was also mined here. This immense pan gets filled with water when Amboseli receives a good rainfall. More often, Lake Amboseli is a barren expanse of cracked clay, swept across by swirling armies of dust devils and the occasional herd of browsers.

     

    Amboseli Masai

     

    All proceeds from the park now go directly to the Maasai communities situated in the park after its control was transferred to the Olkejuado County Council and the Maasai Tribe in 2005. There are six Maasai group ranches with a combined area of 5583 km2 supporting approximately 50,000 Maasai pastoralists and 280,000 head of livestock. Their indigenous lifestyle is a traditional system of nomadic pastoralism practiced by the Maasai. The pride in their own culture that has been impressively steadfast in the midst of rapid social and economic developments. Perhaps more than any other community in Kenya the Maasai have learned to live in complete harmony with their environment and the wildlife which surrounds them. Both pastoralists and wildlife share the same ecosystem and shadow each other’s movements through the seasons.

     

    Amboseli National Park Observation Hill

     

    It is located on the south east side part of the park from where you can enjoy a panoramic view of most of the Amboseli Park. Scaling will give you a wonderful birds-eye view of the whole park; especially the peculiar landscape further south made by expelled volcanic rock a few centuries ago. Observation hill is known as ‘Noomotio’ meaning a rocky depression that holds water in the local Maa tongue; it was inhabited many years ago by the Ndorobo who were hunters and gathers. It may have also got its name in allusion to its black porous rock, a product of the same volcanic activity that created Kilimanjaro. At the end of the rains, game viewing can be truly fantastic making the marshes below observation hill one of Amboseli’s principal attractions. The Enkongo Narok swamp and other permanent swamps which demarcate the grey landscape are preferred resorts for big game while numerous birds feed, breed and nest in the lush vegetation. The Oltukai Swamps, at the heart of Amboseli’s woodland of yellow fever trees and the doum palms known as ol tukai by the Maasai or Makindu in Swahili, is another cool oasis. It is a perfect retreat for wildlife that is greatly favored by the elephants

     

    Tawi Lodge Amboseli National Park Booking

     

    Most travelers will experience what is known as the safari lodge, An Amboseli safari lodge can differ quite dramatically from small intimate lodges that may only cater to ten to twelve guests right up to safari lodges that can accommodate over one hundred. They can be of a more basic (3 star) nature right up to very indulgent luxury that beckons for a 7star rating if one existed! It is important then to consider each individual lodge on its own merits and what is right for you. Amboseli lodges however do have one thing in common; they are built in an inspired style which is reflective of the African bush. They fit within the environment and endeavor to be a continuous part of the bush rather than an eyesore upon the horizon. Often you will find a watering hole located below the lodge, offering some great game-viewing opportunities right from the lodge itself. It is advisable to wander down to the terrace with perhaps an evening drink and watch intently for animals visiting for a drink. One thing common with lodges in Amboseli is that they do often offer the greatest range of amenities, which may include a pool for relaxation during the heat of the midday, a lounge, a library, among other things.

     

    So if having some of these amenities is available to you is important, this may be the best choice for you. Amboseli small lodges are generally considered the best for a true safari experience. Most small lodges in Amboseli are small with between 5 and 20 rooms. All luxury tented lodges feature, spacious canvas rooms with real beds and private, en-suite bathroom facilities (including full plumbing).They often have butler/waiter service and dining is comparable with fine restaurants, with 3 and 4 course meals. Some of the intimate safari lodges are sold on a fully inclusive meal and activity plan, often with local house beverages included. The Amboseli safari lodges offer breathtaking vistas of the surroundings in a tranquil and serene environment. They generally offer private decks overlooking the bush, large sleeping areas, separate bathroom and showers with hot and cold running water and electricity.

     

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