Lake Naivasha Simba Lodge
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Travel Blogs from Naivasha
... t get a very good photo on my phone but I'll have some to show when I get back. The only animal we haven't seen in the big 5 yet is the Lion, which we are hopeful we will see tomorrow! The truck did end up sliding heaps and although we thought every time we were going to get bogged, it proved to be more of a beast then we thought! Tomorrow is our last full day of the tour so I'm praying it's a good one ...
... and starts to allocate cars to drive across the rail bridge. Where this leads I have no idea but the jostling to get to the bridge is unbelievable and quite dangerous as trucks are cutting in and cars are fighting for position with the buses. Charles does his fair share of rallying and we get to the bridge. It looks safe enough and we finally push our way onto the bridge and get across with Clare cheering Charles as the great black hunter. On the other side of the bridge we ...
... we could not get to the view we wanted to get to so the guide suggested we head back and cycle to another view point. So off we went up and down rocks to our bicycles and once we got to the view it really was worth it, of course that was also Pride Rock! We had a relaxing day the next day, then on Sa**************ed to a private park called Crescent Island. To get there we took a little boat through the hippo infested waters and once there we were able ...
... Taylor, who was next to me, threw out her bag of food, the baboon followed,
with a can of pringles in his mouth, leaving a trail of **** on my seat. I was
in deep pain since I had landed on my lower back, but I had to hurry since the
baboon was out of the van, and so was I. I quickly jumped to the front seat of
the van; still shaking from the nightmare I had just experience. Once the
professor calmed me down, she pointed out the scratch on my face, and I was
... at a “fancy” restaurant.
So we make it to Nairobi and Philip, our driver, drops us at the National Park entrance, promising to return at a set time. We stand in line at the Safari Walk and notice the Kenyan nationals in front of us are being charged 150 KES, or like $2. It’s $25 for non-residents of Kenya. Funny, I don’t remember us price-gouging our tourists like that in the US. But it’s all over ...