Kakuli Bush Camp - Norman Carr Safaris
Travel Blogs from South Luangwa National Park
... the crystal clear waters, we approached an Island in the delta. Myself and my guide then proceeded to head out on foot and we were lucky enough to come across some fresh Elephant tracks. Creeping through the bush we kept as quiet as
possible as we spotted 3 Elephants on the plain. Only a short distance away, we were able to observe these magnificent animals drinking from a waterhole and I was amazed at how close we were. Just as we were about to take a step closer, the ...
... one can follow the river. It is probably the best park we have been to since the start of our trip. The scenery reminds one of Mana Pools (according to Christine) with wetlands and greens. Puku and Impala seem to love each others company as they stick together most the time. Buffalo, Kudu, Bush buck, Wildebeest, Zebra and Water Buck was the other antelope we saw. Elephant, Hippo and Crocs, and a variety of ...
... of age is their family group throw them out of the herd as they do not want them to mate with their sisters once they have reached sexual maturity. This poor male who has been with his mom and siblings for the last ten years is no longer welcome in the group and he was having a hard time accepting this. David told us that it takes about a month for the males to get used to this rejection. They then go off and try to join bachelor herds, where they are also beaten up as they ...
... right with a large open shower, toilet, double sinks & a wooden chair with cushions. There is a large sitting area with a table, 2 sofa chairs & 2 ottomans. Along every wall there is screening, flaps & curtains. So, you can enjoy a nice breeze, close everything up if there is rain or close the curtains for some privacy. I think our cabin is larger (& much nicer) than most 1 bedroom condos in Toronto; It is probably around 700 square feet.
The lagoon ...
... they are still mating they will be in this area.
Lots of bugs busing around my head. It is a type of bee that does not bite, but likes to find moisture in your eyes, ears, mouth & nose. Very amazing, sort of like gnats back home, but louder.
We saw an egret at the top of a tree & hear many other birds like the hadeda ibis. Fannuel explained that women will collect the fresh mud from the side of a termite mound. They use the mud to make clay pots. As ...
How has this resort rated in the past?
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility