Waterberry Zambezi Lodge
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Travel Blogs from Livingstone
We are now at the end of our second day in Zambia. The Defender (Cecil to its owners; Duma - or cheetah - to us!) is all set up. We have done a big enough shop to get us through six days camping and a bit in reserve. We have had a couple of hours 4X4 driving revision to cope with the deep sand and gravel we are likely to encounter. And we have …
... power cuts are now increasing here. I asked around a bit more in depth about this, and apparently Zambia is selling the electricity they are producing to Mozambique which is paying more, and leaving the people of Zambia stuck without. We are now cutting 8 hours per day of power, and in October there will be no power in Zambia at all for the month, maybe longer. In Lusaka which is the Capitol, the power is cut 12 hours per day and so many people are being laid off because ...
... 2 miles) everyday to our placement there again back to the volunteer house, on top of walking into town and such we seem to be averaging six miles per day. It is very hot it's about 93 degrees (34 celsius) everyday and this is considered their cold season! We received our placement this week, and we love it. We originally thought we would be doing child care, however we are basically teaching. We are volunteering at Banvel Christian Academy, all the volunteers here have ...
... many more. After a re-feed we drove into the national park and spent the afternoon on a game drive. I saw Buffalos, Guinea fowls, Busteds, Wart Hogs, Zebras, Elephants, Giraffes, Zebras, Impalas, Kadus, Sables & many birds including: Fish eagles, Honey eaters, Horn bill & Osprey. On dusk we drove into our camp site - a small clearing in the game park. There was tents, chairs & a campfire waiting for our arrival. The guides cooked us a ...
... for all we saw were empty. Further downstream we moved with the main channel, taking us across to the Zimbabwean bank. We commented on how the Zim side had vast forests of tall trees, water berries, figs, baobabs, acacias, yet the Zambian side was just scrub with mangrove trees lining the banks. Not sure how that made sense. People pressure maybe. Zim side being a national park and people-less. We made it fluidly through a small set of rapids, both of us very attentive and ...