Join us on the vast plains of the Serengeti and Masai Mara, which comprise one large contiguous region teeming with wildlife. This truly classic safari also features the parks of Ngorongoro, Amboseli, and Lake Manyara. 

Starting at: $10,996 Make a Reservation Ask Us A Question or Call 855-330-1542
 Wildebeest, cranes, and flamingos along the water, Ngorongoro Crater  Maasai in traditional garments. Credit: Smithsonian Journeys Expert Kirt Kempter  Viewing lions during a game drive  Elephants in Amboseli National Park, Kenya, with Mt. Kilimanjaro in the background  Lone cheetah on the watch  Giraffes on the savanna  Zebras on the Great Migration  Lilac breasted roller. Credit: Don Wilson  Grey-crowned Cranes  Wildebeest on the Serengeti at sunset

Safari in Kenya and Tanzania

From the Serengeti to the Masai Mara

16 days from $10,996

Join us on the vast plains of the Serengeti and Masai Mara, which comprise one large contiguous region teeming with wildlife. This truly classic safari also features the parks of Ngorongoro, Amboseli, and Lake Manyara. 

or Call 855-330-1542

Experts

Jul 7 - 22, 2022 Departure; Aug 7 - 22, 2022 Departure; Oct 20 - Nov 4, 2022 Departure; Aug 27 - Sep 11, 2023 Departure; Oct 19 - Nov 3, 2023 Departure
Grant Nel

Grant Nel

Grant Nel is an enthusiastic disciple for biodiversity conservation, continually travelling the globe to experience and study our planet’s myriad wildlife. After qualifying as a Zoologist Grant opted for a career as a field naturalist. He received his ranger training at the world-renowned Mala Mala Game Reserve and has been working in the African wild for the past thirty years. Living a few hundred meters from the confluence of the Chobe and Zambezi Rivers, makes the Victoria Falls and Chobe National Park virtually his back yard. A highly respected conservation advocate, he sits on the board of two local environmental organizations and frequently consults on national ecotourism and conservation policies.

Aug 28 - Sep 12, 2022 Departure
Kate Evans

Kate Evans

Dr. Kate Evans is an award-winning behavioral ecologist and conservation biologist. Upon completing her BSc (Hons) in Zoology, during which she studied the meerkats of the Kalahari, she gathered field experience that saw her researching the ecology of the insects of the Namib to the social interactions of the Samango monkey of South Africa. She then returned to academia to complete her Master’s degree in the parasitology of lion, before undertaking her Ph.D. on adolescent male African elephant in the Okavango Delta, Botswana.

With over 20 years of experience as a field biologist throughout Southern Africa on a variety of species, as well as a childhood living in Africa, Asia, the Middle East, and the Nordics, she has a solid understanding of the challenges of conservation, the complexities of resource competition, the implications of policies and the importance of stakeholder relationships.

Kate heads up an international team researching male elephants, is on the board of an environmental organization and a member of groups involved in human-wildlife competition, conservation and biodiversity. Her passion for the natural world is infectious and she loves spending time in the wilderness and experiencing different cultures.

Sep 29 - Oct 14, 2022 Departure
Robyn Keene-Young

Robyn Keene-Young

Zimbabwean-born Robyn Keene-Young is an Emmy-nominated film producer and a widely-published travel and nature writer. For more than 25 years, she’s explored southern and east Africa, producing magazine features, books, and television documentaries. Her films appear regularly on PBS, National Geographic and BBC. Her work allows her to spend her waking hours in the close company of some of the earth’s wildest and most fascinating creatures.

Robyn attended the University of the Witwatersrand during South Africa’s turbulent transition to democracy, where she graduated with Bachelor of Arts and Law degrees. She worked as a human rights attorney among farmworkers in the Cape winelands, before leaving the profession to live in a tent and document the African wild with her photographer husband. When she’s not filming in remote wilderness, Robyn lives on a farm near South Africa’s Kruger National Park. To read a story written by Robyn for Smithsonian magazine click here.