Crater Forest Tented Lodge
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TripAdvisor Reviews Crater Forest Tented Lodge Ngorongoro Conservation Area
Travel Blogs from Ngorongoro Conservation Area
... all the cubs were present and correct –
now casualties from the day before.
Next we were off in search of the elusive black rhino. We
saw hyenas, more elephants, giraffes, gazelles, zebras, secretary birds,
ostriches, etc, etc……
But no rhino!
Not to be disheartened, Godwin headed for the Ngorongoro
Conservation Park determined to find us some cheetahs if rhinos were going to
... in spite of the fact that we were not part of their tour. One chap told us that this was the garden of Eden and it was the place that Noah unloaded the Ark, seemed plausible too me. There are places with a greater variety of animals but in terms of numbers in a concentrated area this is hard to beat. I would go so far as to say if you had limited time and could only see one spot in Africa then this would be the place to come. Of course Kenya is still ahead of us! ...
... was my last day at school and I was sad to
leave as I had become very attached to some of the children and I felt that my
teaching in Swahili was getting to a respectable level. I went into the bush
with Tom that afternoon and Tom taught me how to ride a motorbike which was
incredibly fun and very easy to pick up. On Friday night Tom and I had a few
beers and a large bottle of Konyagi to mark my last day at the school and we
were slightly (very?) drunk ...
... br> possessing livestock is something that only men can do. Despite this women are
definitely respected and valued for the skills and contributions that they do
bring to the community. As there are things that men can do the women cannot it
is also true that women can do some things that men cannot. It has been this
way for many generations and traditions don’t seem to go away easily within the
Maasai but people seem generally content with it. ...
... some of them
for up to 2 hours. In western cultures this would be outrageous as most
children are wrapped in cotton wool until their teens and would be dropped off
at school by parents. The children all seem very comfortable in their environment
and seem happy to have a little independence, in England we would call this
being street smart but I suppose here you would have to call it bush smart. The
way that children are brought up here seems to be more ...