– A Timeless Pageant of Wild Beauty-

Against a seamless expanse of earth and sky, you will watch the primal dance of life with death, predator with prey. This eternal dual plays out across Kenya’s southern landscapes of vast plains, hills, thickets and waterways. The shimmering heights of Mt Kenya fall away into valley troughs as tectonic plates shift.

Look out from Noomotio Observation Hill

Onto green sweeps of swamp, alive with the lumbering shapes of hippo, buffalo and elephant. Notice how these verdant patches melt into golden stretches of grassland. Where these savannahs meet the clouds on the distant horizon, you may be graced with the sight of Mt Kilimanjaro.

Follow the Big Cat Action of the Olare Motorogi Conservancy

Currently the chosen domain of no less than 5 lion prides, together with resident cheetahs and leopards. Prolific herds of game in this area provide an irresistible draw card.

Explore the Lava Hills of Chyulu National Park

It is here that the last of Kenya’s free-roaming black rhino have taken refuge. This is also the place of the giraffe-necked antelope known as the Gerenuk.

Witness the Rarities of the Laikipia Plateau

The collective protection of this unique grassland expanse, Kenya’s second largest protected ecosystem, provides sanctuary to a range of threatened wildlife: almost half the remaining Grevy’s Zebra are to be found here together with reticulated giraffe, black rhino, greater kudu, African wild dog and Jackson’s wildebeest. On a clear day, the peaks of Mt Kenya make a spectacular appearance.

Quick Facts

Population: 44.35 million

Area: 580,367 km2

Preferred Properties: 7

The closing chapter of the Great Migration takes place in Kenya.

The Mara River throws down the final gauntlet to the returning herds. As a guest of Angama Mara, you will have exclusive access to a private track leading directly from the Lodge to a viewpoint over the river.

Up, up and away: drifting over vistas coloured by the rising sun.

The grand scale of Kenya’s dramatic landscapes and wildlife parade unfolds below you.

A Maasai elder wears the distinctive red shuka.

A visit to one of the local Maasai communities provides a window on the ceremonies, rituals and traditions of this semi-nomadic, warrior culture.

The Amboseli wetlands provide a playground for the large concentration of elephants to be found in this area.

They take great pleasure in coating themselves in the thick, slate-gray swamp mud.