Kisima Ngeda Tented Camp
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- Swimming pool
- Free parking
Photos of Kisima Ngeda Tented Camp
TravelPod Member ReviewsKisima Ngeda Tented Camp Ngorongoro Conservation Area
Impeccable service, stunning location, delicious food!
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Kisima Ngeda Tented Camp Ngorongoro Conservation Area
Travel Blogs from Ngorongoro Conservation Area
We slept late and our morning coffee was brought to our tent at 7:00. What a luxury to sit on the front porch with a cup of coffee before really getting ready for the day! When we arrived at the dining area, there was a pot of coffee and one of tea. They remembered that I mentioned I would like coffee first thing, but usually drink tea with …
We got a GREAT night of sleep (finally!) and woke up early thanks to the birds. Susan would love it! After breakfast, we did some quick shopping in the little gift shop and were on the road. Sadiq told us that we would go back into the park for a quick drive to see if we could find the leopard that others had seen the day before. We never did see …
... until the government relocated them. They do not eat any wild animals, so they pose no threat to the wildlife. They are the only tribe allowed to live in this and other conservation areas. The crater is full of life. We saw Cape buffalo, an Augur buzzard, flamingoes, lions, black-backed jackals, spotted hyenas eating a bone until a lion came to take it away, hippos, an elephant graveyard, wildebeest, zebras, a Kori bustard (bird), a superb starling, and more ...
... the road which was very cute before they strode off into the long grass.
Shortly after this we came upon two lioness walking in the cubs direction calling out loudly, they walked right passed our windows and we got some amazing close up photos which will be up on fb.
We followed the two lioness as they were walking along road until they where reunited with their cubs. After a friendly nuzzle they headed away into the bush.
As we continued on we ran into the last member ...
... primitive fire and poured into moulds to cool. Others then reconstituted metal into jewellery, arrow heads and decorative pieces for sale. The fineness of their work was outstanding.
The living quarters were extremely basic with houses made of mud/cowdung/sticks and fences of acacia and thorn trees, to keep ...