Mbizi Game Park
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
Photos of Mbizi Game Park
TripAdvisor Reviews Mbizi Game Park Harare
Travel Blogs from Harare
... of whom is quite severely mentally handicapped, also accompanied it seems much of the time by Lizzy’s sister and her son. When Lizzy and Denford are in Musana three times a week, Lizzy’s sister and nephew care for Lizzy’s two children.
After a drive through the ghetto through the ghetto we returned to Harare, staying at the house rented by LGTH and currently occupied by Adonis and his brother, ...
... economy, and my own observations chime with this narrative: roads are riddled with potholes to the extent that citizens must take things into their own hands, filling the fissures clumsily with bricks, or Cecil's neater method of tar plus gravel. At night the problem is worse, as even in central Harare streets remain unlit, making potholes difficult to see, and across the capital there is a general sense of deterioration and decrepitude that belies the cheerful ...
... been constructed at the community centre. Although they cost a lot to build, these are so elegant and have responded to the natural surroundings. Stone floors and thatched roofs, the huts are a real focal point for our land.
On top of the constructional developments, the centre has taken numerous steps to further introduce permaculture. Our community centre manager, Taurai recently took an educational visit to Uganda. This visit was sponsored by the 'send a ...
The third day of the convention the delegates were instructed to sit in only two areas of the English section, and with 3,500 of us, that called for close quarters. We had a couple and their teenage son from Iowa behind us, a South Carolina couple next to me, and some young women from Sacramento next to Derek. As usual, we got to know one another, exchanged information, and took some photos. Josie and Paulo from Brazil were one row away and at the ...
... Shirley Mayson was from there and she was seated next to me. She had moved from South Africa to Zimbabwe in the 1960s, but back then it was known as Rhodesia and it was governed by Great Britain. She related all the changes the country had gone through since then. She told stories of cattle ranching with her husband, raising an orphaned lion cub, and surviving the country's various political upheavals. It was all very fascinating.
Dinner was served ...