- Room service
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Shishangeni Lodge Kruger National Park
Travel Blogs from Kruger National Park
... and stared up at the almost completely untarnished stars. This was a once in a lifetime opportunity and I was not going to waste it on technology.... The others joined us one by one as the time flew. Morning arrived ( up at 5) and after about 3 hours sleep, 4 hours the night before, and about 2 the night before that - because the baby baboons kept me up all night Wednesday- I was running off pretty much nothing. As soon as I was on the coach ...
... road we waited whilst another sizeable herd together with impala crossed the road. Groups of swallows were sitting on the road, not really sure why? As we approached an open area two black backed jackels ran across pausing to look at us. This was great to see early in the morning. They were probably a male and female pair as jackels mate for life.
A white stork was standing beside a small pan on the left. Several large male kudu with long curly horns could be seen further back ...
... 0500 wake up call . Out of bed throw on clothes, meet for tea, coffee and cookies. Leave at 0530 for another game drive
We came across 7 lions about an hour after they killed a water buffalo
We parked about 10 feet away and watched them tear the carcass apart. Their growling sound is so deep and loud you feel it as well as hear it. Never seen anything like this before. They pretty much ignored us, (that's probably a good thing)
We found a mother Rhino feeding her baby. ...
... she was nibbling on some green leaves, after all she had done all the hard work, besides she needed to be able to feed the little one. David was so excited because this was a first. One more thing we saw a python in a tree, we figure the person who found it must have been a bird watcher, who else would be looking up a tree!
We are moving to a new camp ...
... 16 were not allowed because the wild animals might see them as vulnerable prey. There were a few strict rules to follow on the bush walk. The first and most important rule was to not run away from the rest of the group under any circumstance, even if an animal charged us. The animals would immediately target and attack the runner. We had to walk close to one another in a single file with the two armed rangers in front, and we had to keep very quiet. It was ...