Sayari Camp, Asilia Africa
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this campground rated in the past?
TravelPod Member ReviewsSayari Camp, Asilia Africa Serengeti National Park
We had been following where the migration was on Herdtracker - an online blog that follows the herd every day - and we saw that the herd would be at the Mara river while we were camping in the Serengeti. We were roughing it and camping in the public camp sites in the park. There are no public camp sites in the north though, and we wanted to fulfil a lifelong dream to see the wildebeest crossing the Mara river. I went on to Asilia Africa and found this camp, which was fortunately available. Well, we arrived to a piece of paradise! The staff were superb, going the extra mile to make sure we saw the crossing. The service was excellent and the food was great. Most importantly, (and most campers will attest to this), they did our laundry for us!! Big smiles all round and 5 stars for this very special camp.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Sayari Camp, Asilia Africa Serengeti National Park
Travel Blogs from Serengeti National Park
... to steal food but i was sure it was a Lioness (we would see hyenas roaming around the kitchen later as well) I was a bit shacken and scared and gave Philippe and Alex a lecture and a hard time for leaving me alone by myself!! Even in a camp.. Grrrr. ;-(
The next day we drive to a place called 'Moru', it's a beautiful place, the vegetation is more sparse, the grass is long and yellow as we are in the dry season, and the view is endless plains until the horizon, ...
... to a light jog before long as he gave up on his meal.
Continuing our game drive we passed a herd of elephants that stomped in a line as they passed in front of us. We also caught a glimpse of several more giraffes.
Our driver was on top form taking us to a leopard hotspot where amongst the tree laid a family of leopards; two babies and a mother. Adjacent to the 'leopard’ tree was a sausage tree that was alive with baboons nibbling on the fruits of the ...
... for their young.
Masai tribespeople, wildlife photographers and tourists were seen at various spots along the river to witness this annual event. The day before we arrived, herds of zebra and wildebeest were trekking across the plain in single file or two abreast and gathering in large numbers at various spots along the river but reports were coming in that none of the animals were actually crossing.
This is a waiting game and because the ...
... mane and tail might have come from a horse. During the mating season the antics of the bulls have earned them the name "clowns of the savanna"! They weigh between 265 and 600 pounds and can live up to twenty years. They are grazers and lions, cheetahs, hunting dogs and hyenas prey upon them.
We saw lions feasting on fresh kills and were amazed at their nonchalance as they ...
After another night in Ndutu, we woke up to more conversations about lions through the camp the previous night (this time we had woken up to the sounds as well :))…so after breakfast our guide suggested we go for a quick little drive along the water’s edge to see if the lions were still around. As we emerged from the bush to an exposed Lake Ndutu, we were greeted by a lioness taking her young boys and girls out for a ...