Exploring Lake Manyara as part of Serengeti National Park Tours

Each year thousands of international tourists visit Serengeti national park to observe two million wildebeests migrating from one region to another in search of fresh drinking water. As nigh safaris are not permitted inside the park, the tourists have to indulge in daytime game driving. But Serengeti national park is a huge area with a number of distinct areas. While holidaying in Serengeti national park, the tourists also have option to explore Lake Manyara.

As one of the most popular tourist destinations in Tanzania, Lake Manyara stretches for 50 kilometers across the base of the 600-metre high Rift Valley escarpment. Despite being smaller than other national parks, Lake Manyara is hugely popular among international tourists due to its scenic beauty and distinct wildebeests. Many visitors explore Lake Manyara during July to October to indulge in soft game viewing expeditions.

Unlike other areas in Tanzania, Lake Manyara recently allowed night safaris. Hence, you now have option to indulge in both day and night safaris, along with enjoying short walks inside the park. You can even consider staying at the Rift Valley to indulge in additional activities like hiking, mountain biking and village trips. But you must stay at one of the lodges in Manyara to observe unique species like tree climbing lions. Also, you will get a chance to observe elephants, baboons, hippos, zebras, buffalos, impala, waterbuck and warthog, along with raptors and other species of birds.

WAPO African Safaris allows you to choose from a number of safari and tour packages according to your holiday plan. You have option to explore Lake Manyara as a part of Serengeti national park tours or visit Lake Manyara national park separately. But you can always rely on WAPO African Safaris to explore the regions in a convenient and comfortable way. Also, WAPO deploys native tour operators and managers to ensure that you explore Lake Manyara while experiencing the culture and customs of the local people.