Despite the economic uncertainties of recent years, Zimbabwe continues to attract safari connoisseurs, which should come as no surprise, given its dramatic landscapes and abundant wildlife. Zimbabwe was one of the first countries to embrace eco-tourism, and has some of the best safari guides in the business. The Zimbabwean guide’s license is particularly hard to obtain, so it really does signify that you’re in the hands of an expert.Spend time there, and it’s not hard to see what inspired them to spend their lives in the bush. Locals joke that, as a landlocked country, the only thing Zimbabwe lacks is a beach. Other than that, it really does have everything.Zimbabwe can easily be combined with neighbouring countries in southern Africa (especially Botswana and Zambia) as part of a multi-destination itinerary, but it also deserves your full attention on a single-country trip.Stories of economic distress meant that Zimbabwe lost some of its luster as a destination, but this was a case of perception rather than reality. Reduced visitor numbers meant that national parks and game reserves were even less crowded than usual, and Zimbabwe could offer exceptional value. The smart money is on Zimbabwe making a resurgence, and we predict that it will soon reclaim its rightful place among Africa’s leading safari nations.Many people’s entry point into Zimbabwe is Victoria Falls – it would be almost unimaginable to visit the country without coming to admire what is one of the natural wonders of the world. Whether in full flow after the rains, or separated into individual ribbons of water in the dry season, the Falls remain just as breathtaking as when Livingstone first “discovered” them.Visiting the Falls is just scratching the surface of Zimbabwe, however – beyond them lie some of Africa’s greatest national parks. You can choose to follow the course of the mighty Zambezi River through Mana Pools, or marvel at the herds of buffalo and elephant in Hwange.Zimbabwe also has a fascinating history, with the stone ruins of Great Zimbabwe (at Masvingo) confounding historians who maintained that Africa was somehow undeveloped. Your lasting impression of Zimbabwe – and the reason you’ll want to return – is likely to be the warm smiles and genuine hospitality of the people.

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Electricity in Zimbabwe is 220 Volts, alternating at 50 cycles per second. If you travel to Zimbabwe with a device that does not accept 220 Volts at 50…

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CurrencyZimbabwe uses US$ as well as its own unit of currency, the Zimbabwe Bond Dollar. It is advised to carry small denominations of change with you,…

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Water in the main towns is usually purified. The locals drink it, and are used to the relatively innocuous bugs that it may harbour. If you are in the…

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In Zimbabwe, the rains come principally in December, January,February and March; the further north you are, the earlier the precipitation arrives and the…

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Major airlines fly into Victoria Falls, Harare and Bulawayo. Charter flights are available to most attractions and camps.Zimbabwe has a good road infrastructure,…

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When in Zimbabwe the cardinal rule is to wear casual, comfortable clothes during the day as temperatures can get very hot. It is advisable to wear light…

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Please consult your health-care provider 4-6 weeks prior to travel to ensure you are receiving all required vaccinations, and that the medication has enough…

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ENTRY REQUIREMENTS Make copies of all your important documents such as passports, driver’s licenses, credit cards, etc. Keep copies with you and…

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Language:English is the official language. Other widely spoken languages are Shona and Sindebele, which also have various dialects and other minority languages.National…

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