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- Swimming pool
- Beverage Selection
- Free parking
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Katara Lodge Queen Elizabeth National Park
Travel Blogs from Queen Elizabeth National Park
... down. Our first stop was at the Equator that slices Uganda in half. Pushing on through for another 4 hours, we tore through the Ugandan countryside which juxtaposed vast savannah lands with a mountainous back drop. Eventually arriving in Mbarara to stock up on supplies for the next few days. I bought a new £2 pillow as sleeping on a baby sized pillow that I bought with me for the plane isn't all it's cracked up to be. Especially as we ...
... as well as then fishing village towards the end of the channel where it opened up to Lake Edward.....which also is the border to the Democratic Republic of Congo. We saw some beautiful birds, like the African Fish Eagle bird that we got really up close too, pelicans, Egrets and other wading birds. Swam in the pool in the afternoon... and relaxed in the shade. Getting a great tan ...
... until an unnamed group member (starts with M and rhymes with stylo) started crying, at which point Domenic our driver put the pedal to the metal and saved the day.
Darcy – The safari blew me out of the water. I wasn’t expecting much but the lions we saw and sitting on the back roof of the van made it a phenomenal day!
Connor – There sure was a lot of nature out today! I had high expectations for viewing wildlife but it was even more than I ...
... We had to wait for some people to book us in and at that
point we found out that we had actually entered the park and needed
to pay entry fees for us and Kirsty as well as pay for the campsite.
We did not want to do this as it was far too expensive and so moved
next to the entrance and agreed to leave first thing in the morning.
... Glacier before sunrise. Once at the edge of the glacier (4,765m), we roped up and used crampons to cross the glacier onto a rocky area that then required the use of fixed ropes to lead down to the base of Margherita glacier. The clouds rolled in to reduce our visibility as we commenced the exhausting ascent up Margherita glacier - which initially starts at a 30 degree gradient while the toe of the glacier is much steeper - before giving way to an exposed ...