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About Algeria DMC

Algeria DMC is a private Destination Management Company specialized on the destination Algeria. Since their creation in 2006, they offer authentic trips in Algeria and have built a team of experienced travel professionals.

Amine Lagoune

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Did you know this fact?

Algeria is home to the stunning Tassili n’Ajjer National Park, a UNESCO World Heritage Site renowned for its breathtaking landscape and ancient rock art. The park’s rock formations, carved by wind and water over millennia, showcase a fascinating record of prehistoric life. Some of the petroglyphs and rock paintings date back over 10,000 years, offering a captivating glimpse into Algeria’s rich cultural and natural history.

About Algeria

Algeria is the largest country on the African continent. Its area and geographical position allow it to have great diversity in all tourist sectors. The country has regained its serenity and calm after a decade of civil war. Currently, you can walk in peace in cities like Algiers, Constantine, Oran, and in the Aures. Whether you are a lover of cultural and historical heritage, of cities with winding streets or of desert immensities, Algeria is one of the most beautiful countries in the Mediterranean and the Maghreb, which will meet all your expectations.

This country spared by mass tourism, will allow you to enjoy authentic visits in peace, taking the time to share real moments with our guides and the locals. Immersing you in the know-how, customs and traditions of Algerians.

Algeria has a very strong Roman heritage. You will be able to delight with its preserved ruins; like the arch of trajan in Timgad, the theatre of Djemila, and Tipaza and its ruins at the edge of the espectacular turquiose sea. Algeria is rich in biodiversity, with its deserts, such as Tassili N’Ajjer in Djanet and the Hoggar mountain range in Tamanrasset; and by its oases with the gardens of Saoura and Ghardaïa, the capital of Mzab.

The country has an important religious heritage with The Basilica of St. Augustine in the city of Annaba, the Basilica of Notre Dame d’Afrique in the city of Algiers, the chapel of Santa Cruz in the city of Oran, and the hermitage of Father of Foucault at Assekrem in Hoggar.


Bright city by excellence, bettter known as “Algiers the white”. Algiers bordered by the Mediterranean Sea, and has one of the biggest ports in Africa. It can be visited in two distinct areas: the modern and the older part. Among its highlights, we can find: The Kasbah (classified in the World Heritage of UNESCO), the Palaces of Dar Aziza and Jenina, The Jardin d’Essai (the largest botanical garden in Africa), The Basilica of Algiers: Our Lady of Africa, The National Museum of Fine Arts. And many other picturesque monuments.


Tipaza is an open-air museum. A scenic coastal city located only 70km from Algiers. Its landscape with Hellenic charm is reminiscent of Greece and Sicily. Tipaza was a Roman city in the Roman province of Caesarian Mauritania. It has many remains of the ancient Punic and Roman city, listed as World Heritage by UNESCO. With its archaeological treasures and varied landscapes, it is a tourist city between the sea and the mountains.


Also known as “The Radiant” is the second largest city in Algeria, about 430 km from the capital Algiers. Oran is a cosmopolitan city with an Arab, Berber, Spanish and French influences, giving it a significant character and a natural charm.


The site of Djemila is located 50 km northeast of the city of Setif. Djemila (from Arabic: جميلة, “The Beautiful”) is an ancient city that houses the remains of the ancient Cuicul, a Roman city, classified as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO. Djémila provides an exceptional testimony of a disappeared civilization. It is one of the most beautiful sites of Roman ruins in the world. The archaeological remains, the well-integrated Roman urban planning and the environmental framework come harmoniously together.


Known as the city of suspension bridges and taking its name from the Emperor Constantine I who had it built in the 4th century, Constantine is the capital of the eastern region of the country. The city is also the cradle of the Arab-Andalusian music called Malouf. Tourists can visit the Kasbah, the Emir Abd-El-Kader Mosque, the Monument of the Dead or the Natural Arch of Constantine. Other sites such as the Bridge of El-Kantara, the National Museum Cirta, the Palace of the Bey or the Gustave Mercier Museum will also attract visitors.


Located in the northern part of the Algerian Sahara, 600 km south of Algiers, it is the capital of the Mzab valley, which is made up of a group of five ksours, known as “The Pentapolis”. The city counts with an ancestral system of irrigation on pivot, developed by the Mozabites to irrigate the long and narrow valley. It is considered as World Heritage of Site by the UNESCO. It is a tourist site of major importance in Algeria because of its architecture and history. The city includes an important Mozabite community.


Classified as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1982, the site of Timgad will delight all history lovers. Timgad, a city in the northeast of Algeria, is home to this ancient Roman city of great archaeological importance that was originally intended to serve as a post against the Berbers of the Aures. Built with its baths, its temples, its forum as well as its amphitheater, the city is considered as the last Roman colony in Africa.


Timimoun is the most representative oasis of Gourara, a region rich in colors and contrasts, located south of the Grand Erg Occidental. Timimoun was built above the palm grove, in the heart of the sunny dunes of the Algerian desert. In the heart of history, one can explore the ksours drowned in an ocean of dunes, after having strolled in the bewitching gardens of the oases of the great Sahara. Discover on foot the magnificent oases of Tilermine, Timzlene and Beni Aissi.

The Balconies of Ghoufi

The Balconies or Gorges of Ghoufi in the Aures are located in the region of M’chouneche and T’kout between Arris and Biskra. The Balconies of Ghoufi is a canyon which was dug by the river Abiod and extends four kilometers along the river. The site was classified as a National Heritage Site by UNESCO.

Tassili of the Hoggar

To the east of Tamanrasset rises at an altitude of more than 2,000 meters an eroded plateau of 250 kilometers in diameter composed of lava flows, the Atakor of Hoggar. According to specialists, the Hoggar mountains are more than 2 million years old. Its highest peak, Mount Tahat, reaches 3,003 meters. The most visited and best known place of the site is called Assekrem, residence of Father Charles de Foucauld during the summer of 1905.


About Yoko Tours

Yoko Tours DMC Cameroon is a local Cameroon agency founded in 2006 by Kaing-Gui Raphael, a registered tour guide and member of the Union of Cameroon Tour Guides who for years has been going round this beautiful country meeting people, learning about their traditions and discovering one of the richest flora and fauna in Africa within fascinating landscapes.

Raphael Kaing-Gui

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Did you know this fact?

In Cameroon, you’ll find Lake Nyos, which is renowned for its rare and dangerous natural phenomenon. This crater lake is situated atop a volcanic peak and is known for occasional limnic eruptions. These eruptions release large amounts of carbon dioxide, which can be deadly for nearby communities. In 1986, such an eruption resulted in the sudden release of CO2, killing thousands of people and animals in the surrounding area, making it one of the deadliest natural disasters in recent history.

About Cameroon

The south of the country is entirely wooded, dividing the year into four seasons; a dry season from December to March, a short rainy season from April to June, a short rainy season from July to September and a long rainy season from October to November. In the north, there are two distinct seasons: a rainy season from June to October and a dry season the rest of the year.

Cameroonian cuisine is essentially prepared with cassava leaves. The sauces are usually accompanied by rice or a thick cereal porridge served as couscous, pasta or fufu, and composed of rice, corn, cassava, plantain or banana. The dishes sold in the streets are generally excellent: mostly skewers of grilled and spiced meat served in bread with salad and a sauce.

Cameroon is located in the gulf Guinea between western an Central Africa on one hand, between the Nigeria, Chad and Congo on the other hand. Cameroon is a country of contrast which offers the largest variety of landscapes; climates and traditions.

With the Southern thick forest which attracts visitor coming from Douala, to the Northern savannah desert which belongs to the Soudan-Sahelien zone, through the eastern chain of mountains’ compared to the french Auvergne country),down to the vast Adamaoua plateau which makes the transition between the Southern forest and the Northern savannah.

Not only is Cameroon rich in geographical varieties, but also, numerous are traditions and customs tribes, which makes that culture a rich one. There are more than 250 ethnic groups in Cameroon, the most ancient of which is made up of pygmies spread in the equatorial forest. Cameroon is a forum of cultures, a country here civilizations melt.

Mandara Mountains

The Mandara Mountains and the Kapsikis' lunar landscapes are stunning natural wonders. French writer André Gide hailed them as "the most beautiful landscapes in the world." Rhumisiki, surrounded by volcanic dykes, resembles an otherworldly terrain. These massive lava formations seem to pierce the earth's surface, creating a surreal vista. In the distance, the Mounts Mandaras complete this captivating panorama.

Boubandjida National Park

Situated on the Chad border, Boubandjida National Park spans 220,000 hectares, ranking as Cameroon's most stunning and untouched reserve. Renowned for its scenic landscapes and diverse wildlife, it serves as a vital sanctuary for endangered species like the black rhinoceros and the Derby elk, the largest antelope species known for its majestic stature (males can weigh up to a ton).

Lobéké National Park

Lobéké National Park forms part of the Congo Basin and lies in the southeastern region, covering 217,854 hectares. Established on March 19, 2001, the park is integral to the Tri-National de la Sangha (TNS) cross-border conservation initiative, along with Dzangha-Sangha in CAR and Nouabalé-Nkoki in Congo Brazzaville. It boasts marshy clearings, particularly on the eastern side, offering prime safari opportunities to observe elephants, gorillas, and chimpanzees from miradors near natural salt pans.

Dja Biodiversity Reserve

Located in southern Cameroon and designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1987, the Dja Reserve spans 5,260 square kilometers and boasts over 1,500 plant species. Its rich fauna includes more than 107 mammal species and 320 bird species, including elephants, gorillas, and chimpanzees. Perfect for eco-tourism enthusiasts, the reserve offers unique experiences with the Pygmies, the forest's indigenous people, who share hunting, fishing, traditional medicine, and honey gathering traditions. Enjoy tribal dances around a bonfire at night for a truly immersive experience.

Mount Cameroon

Mount Cameroon, an active volcano dubbed the "Chariot of the Gods" in legend by Carthaginian explorer Hanno, towers majestically over the coastal region. This highest peak in the country, reaching 4,100 meters, boasts a flora dating back to the Quaternary period. Trekking, excursions, and hikes are popular activities, with chalet refuges conveniently located along the eastern slope. Ascending to the summit promises a captivating journey amidst breathtaking nature.

Ba'aka Pygmy

Most tourists arrive at Douala or Yaoundé, Cameroon's largest airports, before embarking on treks into the equatorial forest of East Cameroon. Here, amidst lush scenery and thrilling adventures, gorillas and chimpanzees share the forest with the Baka'a pygmies, the country's earliest inhabitants. Immerse yourself in the world of these skilled musicians and witness their ritual Buma dance, offering insights into their life among the forest animals. Experience firsthand the village activities alongside them.

Bandjoun & Batouffam

Nestled amidst lush greenery, the Bandjoun chiefdom boasts picturesque high huts adorned with thatch, making it one of the most beautiful and well-preserved traditional towns. Located just 20km from Bafoussam, this charming settlement features bamboo and thatch huts constructed in the traditional style. With its rich cultural heritage and captivating museum, the chiefdom of Batoufam holds the potential to rival the renowned Bandjoun in fame.

Foumban Palace

Foumban Palace, situated in the west of Cameroon, serves as the seat of the Bamoun sultanate, a historical and cultural landmark tracing its roots back to the 17th century. This architectural marvel houses the Sultan's Museum, showcasing an array of thrones, trophies, weapons, and statues from the sultanate's lineage. Additionally, the Bamoun Museum of Arts and Traditions presents a rich collection of indigenous artworks, highlighting the region's cultural heritage.


The Kribi coast, often likened to the Cameroonian Riviera, is a scenic region where the equatorial forest meets the ocean. It boasts Londji, acclaimed as Cameroon's finest beach, providing an idyllic retreat for vacationers. Notably, the Lobé Falls cascade directly into the ocean, an exceptional natural spectacle. Spanning a thirty-meter-high cliff, the falls create a mesmerizing scene with their misty spray. Nearby, the fishing villages of Eboundja and Ebodjé offer glimpses into the local fishing traditions.


About Redroad Tours

Founded in 2010, Redroad Tours is a Domestic Management Company for Uganda and neighbouring countries, specialized in tailor-made tours for FITs and groups.

Prince Sabena

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Did you know this fact?

In Uganda, there exists a fascinating phenomenon known as the “Sipi Falls Moonbow.” Sipi Falls is a stunning series of waterfalls in the eastern part of the country. During certain times of the year, when the moon is full and the skies are clear, a unique lunar rainbow, or “moonbow,” forms over the falls, creating a mesmerizing and ethereal spectacle rarely witnessed elsewhere in the world.

About Uganda

Uganda is uniquely gifted compared to most African countries. It’s endowed with both the wild savannah plains and the lush tropical jungles. It’s location on the equator combined with the high altitude offers the perfect summer climate all year around.

However, what makes Uganda a must visit destination is its people. They are warm and vibrant people, with a colorful myriad of traditions. Uganda, just like most African countries is very rich in culture. There is such a diversity because of the various tribes that inhabit this country. Foreigners are generally very well received in Uganda, no surprise there as Uganda was recently named one of the friendliest countries in the world.

Because it lies close to the equator, Uganda enjoys a tropical climate all year-round. Daytime temperatures average between 20°C/68°F and 28°C/82°F, with mornings and evenings usually cooler. The country can be visited all year round. However, while Uganda doesn’t have a defined summer or winter, due to its proximity to the equator, it does have a wet and dry season, and these can impact on activities.
Uganda is one of Africa’s true unsung heroes. Nestled in between some of the well-known gems of east Africa, this beautiful country boasts everything you could ask of a safari destination. From mountain gorillas, birdlife and traditional game, to friendly locals and unique tribal communities, not to mention adrenaline-fueled adventures, Uganda offers a huge variety of activities.

The country combines typical safari landscapes of flat savannah grasslands with acacia trees scattered on the horizon with the tropical jungle climate and mountainous landscape of the Congo Basin. Only in Uganda can you be sitting on the back of a jeep checking out lions on a sunny morning and in the afternoon, track chimps in a tropical forest. What’s more, Uganda comes with fewer tourists allowing you to enjoy your adventure in an intimate and immersive way!


Situated on the northern shores of Lake Victoria, a primary source of the mighty River Nile, Jinja is today just as famous for being the adventure capital of East Africa. A vast array of adrenaline pursuits awaits the intrepid traveler here, from ATV-riding to kayaking and mountain biking. Easily reached from Kampala, Jinja also oers a number of more sedate activities such as boat cruises on the lake, bird-watching and simply admiring the town’s impressive colonial architecture, much of which has been well-preserved. Blessed with a temperate climate, Jinja has a laidback atmosphere and a picturesque setting, so it’s no surprise that it has become an iconic destination for Uganda adventure holidays.


Ugandas capital is an energetic city that refuses to stand still. Beyond the traffic jams of the downtown area, the most obvious example of this dynamic atmosphere is the city skyline, a constant work-in-progress with frequent additions of new skyscrapers and luxury hotels. But there are also fragments of traditional African culture on display throughout Kampala, especially at the weekend fish market on the shore of Lake Victoria, where you can rub shoulders with Ugandans from every walk of life. Kampala serves as the perfect introduction to any Uganda holiday, and of course it makes an excellent starting point for the quintessential African safari.


Bwindi is a world famous tropical forest located on the rolling mountains of southwestern Uganda. Its fame stems from being the home of half of the world’s surviving mountain gorilla population. What makes a trip to this jungle worthwhile is not just its famous residents. It’s the adventure of hiking through an impenetrable forest, navigating through its tangled vegetation dangled over a deeply split landscape of steep slippery valleys and high cold ridges while being entertained by the percussion of singing birds, chattering monkeys and the sight of thousands of butterflies. Its ever-chilly weather and challenging terrain offer unequalled ambience and serenity for the visitors seeking to meet and interact with their closest species, the mountain gorillas. Bwindi is also close to the Virunga mountains and Lake Bunyonyi in the south and Queen Elizabeth National Park in the north, providing more nature and activities for you to experience in the region.

Murchison Falls N.P

This is Uganda’s largest and oldest conservation area. This paradise of thunderous waterfalls on the Nile River, the tranquil Lake Albert and lots and lots of wildlife, is located in Uganda’s largest and oldest conservation area. This stretch of river provides one of Uganda’s most remarkable wildlife spectacles. Regular visitors to the riverbanks include elephants, giraffes and buffaloes; while hippos, Nile crocodiles and aquatic birds are permanent residents. The park also has numerous game tracks that run through open savannah grasslands with four of the big five regularly seen on game drives. What you get to do here will be limited by how much time you have to spend: hikes, bird-watching, safari, launch drives or just kicking off your shoes and watching the gorgeous sunsets!

Kidepo N.P

A safari in Kidepo is not for the first-time safari goer hoping to tick all of the Big Five off their wildlife checklist. More rough and ready than a traditional safari, Kidepo is for those looking to get off the beaten track and experience truly authentic Africa. It is possible that you will have the whole park to yourself at any one time, a priceless experience that you are unlikely benefit from anywhere else in Africa. The landscapes are epic, in a word, with huge rock formations and towering mountains framing the plains. You may even have the chance to walk among zebra and giraffe if your guide deems it safe to do so.

Queen Elizabeth N.P

Set against the backdrop of the rugged Rwenzori Mountains, Queen Elizabeth National Park lies in the Western branch of the Albertine rift. From the steep valleys and ravines of the mountains to the wide-open savannah plains below, the landscape of this wonderfully diverse ecosystem is seemingly dominated by water. Lake Edward, the Kazinga channel, Lake George, the Ishasha River and a string of crater lakes provide for over 250 kilometers of lake shores and a rich habitat for both mammals and birds, stunning wildlife viewing opportunities and spectacular scenery. On the southern part of the park, are the Ishasha plains famous for the unique tree-climbing lions.


Karamoja is one of Uganda’s wildest and untamed regions, with steadfast cultural traditions, semi-nomadic tribespeople and startlingly few tourists. Located in the east of the country, the local tribespeople here migrated from Ethiopia and those that remain in this region are known as Karamojong. Cattle are the focal point of their way of life and they will do anything to keep it this way.


About BE MICE Voyages

BE MICE VOYAGES is a licensed inbound travel agency, a member of the Tunisian Federation of Travel Agencies, excited to offer you the best possible services to meet your expectations.

Mohamed Sahbi Akkari

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Did you know this fact?

Tunisia boasts the subterranean marvel of the Matmata underground dwellings, known for their unique architecture carved into the desert rock. These troglodyte homes have been inhabited for centuries, offering shelter from the scorching heat. Famously featured in “Star Wars” as the home of Luke Skywalker, these caves blend history with pop culture, drawing visitors to explore this fascinating blend of ancient tradition and modern cinema lore.

About Tunisia

There’s so much to see and do in each region of Tunisia: a wide variety of landscapes, a coastline spanning 1.250 km, studded with islands and archipelagos, a fantastic array of traditions and customs as well as a rich historical heritage.

The country is worth a visit all your round. Mild and sunny, the winter is perfect for long walks, horse rides, drives and motorbike trips. It’s the ideal season for exploring the Sahara or visiting medinas, museums and archaeological sites. Make the most of spring for a break by the water, to practise your favourite water sport or to explore sites and locations imbued with history. In the summer, Tunisia is the ultimate seaside destination: endless beaches, hotels and clubs to suit everyone. Autumns are mild and ideal for a swim in the sea, boat trip or an adventure in the Sahara. And if you’re feeling a bit more athletic, there’s golf, water sports and kitesurfing too. Whatever you choose, you can follow it up with a pampering session at one of the many Thalasso & Spa centres.

Tunisia is a captivating destination unlike any other. One that will surprise and delight you in so many memorable ways. And with a variety of hotels from all inclusive resorts to luxury and boutique hotels, it’s also one of the best value destinations on the Mediterranean with something for everyone.
Sun-seekers will relish the warm weather and some of the best beaches on the Mediterranean. Those who prefer action-packed holidays will be able to try every water sport under the sun along the 800 miles of coastline, or stay inland for desert thrills such as quad biking and sand boarding.

And for those into history, Tunisia is home to some of the world’s finest Roman ruins, as well as eight UNESCO World Heritage Sites. The bustling souks and medinas are the perfect places to go for unique, handmade crafts and you’ll never be too far from a café or restaurant offering delicious food, chilled wine and refreshing local lemon juice. There are also world-class golf courses and luxurious spas specialising in Thalasso therapy. And when night falls, Tunisia’s thriving bar and club scene means you can dance the night away.


Visitors choose Tabarka for its exceptional location, between the sea and the mountains. The beaches of golden sand are framed by rocky spurs and forests of pine and cork oak. The crystalline waters hide the precious red coral in its depths. The characteristic silhouette of the Genoese Fort, perched upon an islet, is the emblem of Tabarka. The mountainous backcountry holds the promise of fantastic excursions and hiking around the village of Ain Draham, the entry point to a vast forested mountain range.

Bizerte & Dougga

Lovers of nature and authenticity, the beaches and valleys of northern Tunisia will take your breath away. Wild coves, forests, vineyards and vast fields of wheat. On the coast, Bizerte, sentinel of the Mediterranean, is a historic city with well-preserved charm. This lush region also is home to two locations designated UNESCO World Heritage Sites. One is a cultural site, the Roman city of Dougga, and the other, the natural reserve of Ichkeul where the lake attracts thousands of migratory birds.


Variety of resorts in summer, well known for its beaches and its party atmosphere, Hammamet is also a small city with an authentic charm. Turquoise waters, the scent of jasmine, white houses and stone walls gilded by the centurie. Its medina fringed by fine sand is particularly poetic. Nearby, the new resort town of Yasmine Hammamet offers a more contemporary setting, while the forests and lemon groves are a real pleasure for nature lovers.


A modern metropolis in full growth and major historic city, Tunis is always full of surprises. On the side of the medina, numerous ancient buildings open their doors, some transformed into museums or cultural centres, others into restaurants and tea rooms. Designated a UNESCO World Heritage site, the medina conceals treasures. From its gates extend picturesque quarters with beautiful façades from the 1900s, whilst on the peripheries, chic restaurants and entertainment venues rub shoulders in the modern quarters.

Carthage & Sidi Bou Said

Close to the capital, a prestigious location and striking views: this is the introduction to the Coasts of Carthage, named after one of the most glorious ancient cities of the Mediterranean. Founded by the Phoenicians, destroyed then rebuilt by the Romans, Carthage is today a fashionable city. Next door, Sidi Bou Said is an elegant village where the blue and white houses jostle with each other on the hillside, facing the sea. Stretching out close to these inspiring locations are the beaches of Gammarth and La Marsa.

Sousse & Port El Kantaoui

Long beaches, old stones, high palm trees; Sousse is a city ripe with seduction where entertainment and exoticism coexist harmoniously. As a major modern city, it’s one of Tunisia’s most lively coastal resorts. As a historic city, it has conserved a magnificent medina and exceptional monuments from the Middle Ages. Just a few minutes away, a tourist town with Andalusian charm has been built especially for holiday-goers, around a marina: the integrated resort of Port El Kantaoui.


Away from the coast, in a landscape of steppes, Kairouan is a fascinating city still anchored in a distant past. One of Islam’s holy cities, it was the first capital of the Maghreb. Designated a UNESCO World Heritage site, it conceals several marvels: the medina, the venerable Great Mosque, the Aghlabid Basins and the stunning mausoleum of Sidi Saheb decorated with ceramic tiles. And of course it is impossible to forget the numerous workshops where the most famous knotted pile carpets in Tunisia are made.


A small city which keeps its original traditions, where the women cover themselves with gold jewelry and the houses are decorated with embroidered hangings. Its monumental gateway calls back to its glorious past: it was the first capital of the great Fatimid dynasty, who would go on to reign in Egypt and Syria. Its medina stretches out along a narrow peninsula, surrounded by deep blue waters; its sumptuous beaches delight the tourists. A charming city with many faces.

Djerba & Zarzis

Both Mediterranean and Saharan at once, the island of Djerba has been a source of fascination since the time of Homer. Ulysses tasted the “lotus” there, a delicious fruit which takes away all desire to leave, and today each visitor feels spellbound by its exceptional atmosphere; an atmosphere which it shares with Zarzis, its neighbour on the mainland. But Djerba is also an island of holiday clubs, activities in the fresh air, a unique heritage to discover and excursions into the majestic setting of the Sahara.

Tozeur & Nefta

Towns arising from the desert and pressed against vast palm groves, Tozeur and Nefta surprise, fascinate and immerse visitors in a surreal landscape. The burning light of the Sahara pours into narrow streets of the old quarters, between the high façades and golden coloured bricks. In Tozeur, palaces, theme parks and museums have flourished around the old town. In Nefta, countless domes indicate the tombs of saints, overlooking the oasis which nestles in a basin called the Basket. The dunes of the Sahara are just a few kilometres away.


About African Quest

African Quest Safaris Ltd is a leading couture Destination Management Company based in Kenya and Tanzania with partner operations in neighbouring countries. Their mission is to deliver seamless, value for money and memorable holiday experiences to every customer across the globe. Their vision is to transcend into offering more sustainable and ethical products in the tourism sphere. African Quest Safaris (AQS) believes that safaris are couture travel where one size does not fit all.

Tasneem Adamji

Managing Director

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Did you know this fact?

Tanzania is home to the world’s only known “pink” lake, Lake Natron, nestled in the northern part of the country. Its distinctive coloration comes from high concentrations of salt and minerals, creating an otherworldly hue that contrasts against the surrounding arid landscape. Despite its harsh conditions, Lake Natron hosts unique ecosystems, including the breeding grounds for thousands of lesser flamingos, making it a captivating natural wonder.

About Tanzania

Tanzania, is also known as Africa’s visual jewel. It is a country of natural brilliance, spectacular wildlife, and seductive white sandy beaches. The country is so wealthy that it would practically take years to document all the resources. Not only is the country proud to bear witness to the highest and largest free-standing mountain in the world but also to the rich and diverse wildlife concentrations, mineral and other resources available.

Apart from being the ideal bush and beach destination, visitors can witness the mighty herds of the Great Migration in the Serengeti. Tanzania and Zanzibar together offer a magnificent chance to visit the geological wonders, ancient towns & archaeological sites. While visiting the country, one has the chance to experience not only beautiful sandy pristine coastline with fringing coral reefs, but also the magic of historic Stone Town with its winding cobbled streets and Omani style architecture said to be the only functioning ancient town in East Africa.

Tanzania has a tropical climate but has regional variations due to topography. In the highlands, temperatures range between 10 and 20 °C (50 and 68 °F) during cold and hot seasons respectively. The rest of the country has temperatures rarely falling lower than 20 °C (68 °F). The hottest period extends between November and February (25–31 °C or 77.0–87.8 °F) while the coldest period occurs between May and August (15–20 °C or 59–68 °F).
Tanzania contains some 20 percent of the species of Africa’s large mammal population, found across its reserves, conservation areas, marine parks, and 17 national parks, spread over an area of more than 42,000 square kilometers (16,000 sq mi) and forming approximately 38 percent of the country’s territory. Arusha is the Tanzanian hub of ‘safari activity’, covering the Northern Parks; most famous of which is the Serengeti National Park. The most common savannah regions includes the largest National Park in the Africa Serengeti, Mikumi, Tarangire and Ruaha National parks as well as the incredible Ngorongoro Crater. The Great Rift valley offers continues to offer an abundance of water and birdlife just like in Kenya. Common lake regions include Lakes Tanganyika, Natron, Manyara and the source of the Nile Lake Victoria.

The East African Coast touches the Indian Ocean, thus ensuring year-round warm waters and pristine beaches. Famous beach destinations in Tanzania include; Dar es Salaam, Kilwa, and the Islands of Zanzibar, Pemba, Mafia, Chumbe and Fanjove.

Wilderness Areas

From the North with its jewel, the Serengeti National Park to the South, and the raw savannah of Ruaha National Park, Criss crossing lakes and craters, every safari is different and will leave you wanting more.

Western Tanzania and Gombe Stream

Diving or live aboard on Lake Tanganyika, or Trek Chimps at Mahale, this is an area little frequented and remains the true wilderness of Tanzania.

Mountains and Highlands

From Meru to Kilimanjaro and the highlands of Iringa and Mbeya. Its an exhilarating journey that will test your limits and leave you feeling more alive than ever.

Lake Victoria

A large portion of this incredible water body lies in Tanzania. Choose the serenity of Speke Bay or the vibrancy of Mwanza and beyond, work, relax or explore.

Archipelago of Zanzibar and the Indian Ocean

Beyond the UNESCO heritage Stone Town of Zanzibar, there are islands to explore some habited and some not, dhow sailing trips and yacht tours, snorkeling or stay in an underwater room.

South Africa

About Authentic Travel Africa

Authentic Travel Africa is the leisure brand of well respected Walthers DMC. Their multi-award winning business has been a part of the Southern African tourism landscape for almost 40 years. They offer FIT/Leisure travel as well as Special Interest tours, Incentives and Conferences covering many regions of the vast African continent. Their focus is on Authentic Responsible travel ensuring that all guests enjoy the highlights of their destination whilst experiencing the real behind the scenes Africa.

Heidi Kenwood

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Did you know this fact?

South Africa’s Richtersveld region is home to the remarkable Halfmens tree (Pachypodium namaquanum), named for its peculiar appearance resembling a half-human figure. This rare succulent, found only in this arid landscape, has a slender trunk crowned with a cluster of narrow, spiny leaves. Revered by indigenous peoples for its medicinal properties and cultural significance, the Halfmens tree stands as a symbol of resilience in South Africa’s harsh environment.

About South Africa

A world in one country, South Africa offers something for everyone from adventure seekers to food and culture fans. Cape Town and Safari top the visitor charts especially for first timers but there is so much to see and do that many return and plan longer visits. Few destinations offer the variety, quality and value that you will experience in South Africa. It is also the hub from which to explore neighbouring countries and attractions including The Victoria Falls and Botswana’s Okavango Delta.

South Africa attracts millions of travellers to its shores with its unique blend of old and modern Africa. It has an abundance of wildlife and scenery – from the sandy beaches, forest-covered cliffs, and amazing marine life of its coastline to arid deserts, peak-filled mountain ranges and open bushveld savannah. Historical landmarks and interaction with local cultures and communities provide an insight into the “Rainbow Nation”. Train journeys, award-winning wine estates and a large variety of shopping opportunities are just some of the other facets to be experienced.

The weather in South Africa is generally pleasant throughout the year – warm to hot days, and cool to warm nights. During the winter months however (May to September), it can be cold at night and in the early morning, particularly when on safari. There is no place like South Africa that is known for various safaris. “A life changing experience” is how guests often refer to their first safari. Whether in one of the many National Parks or Private Reserves, in a tent or luxury safari villa – there is somewhere for you to enjoy Africa’s wildlife.
Excellent shopping is available, from large modern malls in the main centres to local handicraft markets and roadside stalls. Quality gold and diamond jewellery is high on the list of the most popular purchases. Leather goods, wooden carvings, sculptures, paintings, bead work and woven articles are also available for purchase. Most major shopping centres and malls operate 7 days a week, however, in smaller towns and rural areas one will find that shops are closed on Saturday afternoons and on Sunday. A blend of African cultures including Zulu, Xhosa, Sotho Venda and many others South Africa also has a strong European influence from the Dutch and British colonial times.

Slaves from Indonesia and Malaysia had a major impact on food especially around Cape Town where they settled. Durban has a large Indian population which has also influenced local cuisine. Although there are 11 official languages, English is the most widely spoken. Most South Africans are Christian, although African interpretation of Christianity sometimes means that services are held under trees. In Cape Town and Durban you will notice several Mosques built by the descendants of slaves and Indian labourers.

Cape Town

The “Mother City” regularly features in the most beautiful or best place to visit rankings. Scenery, food and wine, and unique experiences such as cage diving with great white sharks ensure that there is something for everyone. Located at the foot of Table Mountain with the adjoining mountains Devil’s Peak and Lion’s Head, Cape Town is simply called “the Cape” by South Africans, in recognition of its uniqueness and its status as a mother city.

The Garden Route

Following the coast between Cape Town and Port Elizabeth awaits an Eden for those with a little more time to explore. Knysna with its annual Oyster Festival is one of many jewels waiting to be discovered. Detours to Cape Aghulas, the Southern Tip of Africa and beach holiday town of Plettenberg Bay are worthwhile diversions on this most picturesque journey.


“Egoli” or Place of Gold in Zulu is the major gateway into Southern Africa. A popular overnight stop before or after Safari “Joburg” also connects visitors to Cape Town, The Victoria Falls, Botswana, East Africa and more. The Sandton precinct with its modern shopping mall, hotels and restaurants is a popular base from which to explore SOWETO, The Cradle of Humankind and South Africa’s Capital City Pretoria lies just 30km away.

The Kruger National Park

At two million hectares (the size of Israel) The Kruger National Park is home to 30% of the worlds endangered Rhino’s as well as large herds of Elephant, Buffalo, 2500 Lions and the elusive Leopard. Accessible to self drive day visitors, as well overnight accommodation in National Parks Board lodges and luxury accommodation in private concessions. Approximately 5 hours drive from Johannesburg or a short one hour flight Kruger is a definite to include in an itinerary.

Wine: The Pinotage story

One of the worlds top 10 producers, the wine regions surrounding Cape Town offer excellent quality and value. The Dutch started but French Huguenot immigrants helped to perfect the Cape wine industry. “Pinotage” is unique to South Africa and its history is just one of the many things you’ll experience on a wine tour.

The Northwest

Boasting Pilanesberg National Park and Madikwe Game Reserve as well as the Sun City Resort the Northwest Province of South Africa is easily accessible for safari lovers. Located in the bowl of an extinct volcano, Pilanesberg is located only two hours drive from Johannesburg. One can easily book a day safari and it is also one of the few reserves where one can view animals from a hot air balloon.

Whale capital Hermanus

Famous worldwide as the best place to view whales from the shore, Hermanus lies just 90 minutes drive from Cape Town. This picturesque seaside town is not only famous for whale watching, but its proximity to the “Hemel en Aarde Valley” offering some of the Cape’s best wines. Boasting “Blue Flag” beaches, picturesque hotels and excellent restaurants Hermanus is a must do for a day trip or longer stay whilst in Cape Town.

Durban and the Zulu Kingdom

On the warm Indian Ocean east coast of South Africa lies the harbour city of Durban, with its endless beaches and warm water a surfers paradise. Formerly the capital of the British colony (Kwa Zulu) Natal, the area also has an interesting cultural history. Home to South Africa’s Zulu people the area is full of battlefields and interesting historical sites. Natal and especially Durban’s large Indian population ensures spicy food and interesting culture. Mahatma Gandhi spent 21 years in South Africa before returning to India, and much of that time as a lawyer in Durban.

Maputaland and the North East coast

The Isimangaliso Wetland Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and one of South Africa’s best kept secrets. Much of the coastline is a marine protected area including 50km of coral reef and over 200km of unspoilt white beaches on which turtles nest. The area also includes the excellent safari reserves Mkuze, Ndumo and Tembe as well as many private lodges. Sodwana Bay is renowned as a Scuba diving paradise with the discovery of a colony of “living Fossil” Coelacanth fish in 2000.

The Drakensberg Mountains

Rising up to almost 3500m The Drakensberg Mountains form a barrier between the province of Kwa Zulu Natal, the mountain kingdom of Lesotho and the interior. Hikers can overnight in caves many of which feature San/Bushman paintings. The area is also popular for Mountain biking, trout fishing and canoeing on the many rivers and lakes. In only a few places can one cross the Drakensberg. The most famous is Sani Pass an impressive Four Wheel drive only route linking Lesotho with Kwa Zulu Natal. Worthwhile stops on the drive from Johannesburg to this region include Golden Gate National Park and the towns of Clarens and Ficksberg.


About Wunderbar Africa Safaris

Wunderbar Africa Safaris is a registered tour company in Uganda, under the Companies Act (CAP.110). Its establishment was pioneered by a group of Ugandans driven by community connections with a dream to share some of the most adventurous African safari experiences in Hiking, Mountain Gorilla trekking, Chimpanzee tracking, wildlife safaris, and Hot-air balloon safaris in a way that lightly touches the environment, but leaves a big imprint on the souls

Francis Ssenoga

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Did you know this fact?

In Rwanda, milk is more than just a beverage—it’s a symbol of community and hospitality. Rwandan tradition holds that sharing a glass of milk is a gesture of friendship and trust. Milk is often served to guests as a sign of welcome and is considered a staple in Rwandan households. Whether enjoyed fresh or in traditional dishes like urwagwa (banana beer), milk plays an integral role in Rwandan culture and social gatherings.

About Rwanda

Rwanda has a temperate climate with temperatures seldom climbing above 25C. The long dry season is from June to September and there are two annual rainy seasons, the first from mid-March until the beginning of June and small rains from mid-September to December. The best time for gorilla and monkey tracking is the dry season – if only to spare you getting drenched (you can still see them in the rain, they just get a bit grumpy). The dry season is also good if you want to see game in Akagera National Park because thirst will draw the animals to the watering holes. You will also find at this time the roads are less dangerous and the risk of malaria is lower. The rainy season is the best time to see chimpanzees and is also the time when the place is at its most lush and green.
Rwanda is found in East Africa, a landlocked country lying astride the Equator crossing. It is an East Africa Community member state, and surrounding it are countries such as Uganda, D.R. Congo, Burundi, and Tanzania. Kigali is the capital city of Rwanda, also the country’s biggest town. It is geographically located in a region with many beautiful hills making it a true Land of a Thousand Hills. The highest point of Rwanda is 4507 meters which is Karisimbi Volcano, one of the eight Virunga Massifs.

When you talk about Rwanda, the first thing that comes at the back of many is the 1994 genocide. It is the historic event that defines the history of Rwanda. It is one tragic event that Rwanda as a nation has vowed never to repeat itself. During this historic civil war, nearly a million lives were lost in the space of just 100 days. The 1994 Rwanda civil war occurred between the Tutsi and Hutu. However, the Twa –the renowned pygmy forest hunters and gatherers are believed to be the earliest inhabitants of present-day Rwanda. The Twa remain among the 3 major tribal groups in Rwanda and the other 2 include the Hutu and Tutsis.

Kigali City

Kigali is the capital of Rwanda, beautifully located in the heart of the country. It is in Kigali where most trips in Rwanda begin and thanks to its incredible road network that makes it easier for tourists to connect to the remotest destinations for a holiday. Kigali is the busiest and the largest city in Rwanda, and also a cultural and transportation hub. It is most popular as the world’s cleanest city. The key areas of interest while on Kigali city tours include the central business district, Kigali cultural village, Kimironko market, Kigali memorial center, Muslim quarter, hike Mount Kigali, Gaddafi mosque, Hotel Des Mille Collines, the art scene, presidential palace museum, Inema art center, Kandt Museum of Natural History.

Lake Kivu

Lake Kivu is a scenic Great Rift Valley Lake in Rwanda, also shared with the D.R. Congo. This beautiful water body is the ideal honeymoon holiday destination, and it is Rwanda’s largest lake with an area coverage of 2700 Lake Kivu is located along Rwanda’s border with D.R. Congo and empties its water into R. Ruzizi. This lake is 42km long & 50km wide, also known to have an irregular shape. It is found at an altitude of 1460m with a maximum depth measuring 475m and on it, there is spectacular Idjwi Island. The main activity done on this lake is fishing, nature walks, hikes & boat rides.

Akagera National Park

Akagera is named after the Kagera River, a river that pours its water into Lake Ihema and several other small lakes. The park boasts of its diverse animal species including all the big five game –(buffaloes, African elephants, leopards, lions, rhinos), the Maasai giraffes, cape elands, zebras, vervet monkeys, topis, oribis, hyenas, and more. Over 500 species of birds are contained within Akagera National Park and these survive in diverse habitats. They include African wattled plovers, , African darters, shoebill stork, herons, and giant kingfishers. Things to do in the Park safari include guided game drives, helicopter tours, boat cruises, birding, hot air balloon safaris, sport fishing tours, and cultural/community tours.

Volcanoes National Park

Located in Northwestern Rwanda, it is the country’s leading destination when it comes to gorilla encounters and volcano hikes. This park was created in 1925 and offers unforgettable gorilla trekking experiences. Originally, Volcanoes NP Rwanda was part of the Albert National Park which also combined with the Virunga National Park in Congo. The park lies at a high altitude, making it the coldest compared to the rest of Rwanda National Parks. It has 5 of the 8 Virunga Volcanoes including Gahinga, Muhabura, Karisimbi, Sabyinyo and Bisoke. The park holds the 2nd highest concentration of mountain gorillas and comes after Bwindi Impenetrable National Park in Uganda. It is a rich protected area, also inhabiting spotted hyenas, buffaloes, bushbucks, forest elephants, and other primates.

Nyungwe National Park

Home to valuable species of flora and fauna, it supports over 13 primate species, 200 tree species, 310 species of birds, 1068 plant species and others. The various primates of Nyungwe Forest include owl-faced monkeys, Dent’s Mona monkeys, 500 chimpanzees, blue monkeys, L’hoest monkeys, red-tailed monkeys, grey-cheeked mangabeys, vervet monkeys, olive baboons, Angola colobus. Other wildlife includes 38 reptiles, golden cats, mongoose, leopards, buffaloes, western tree hyrax, forest hogs, impalas, and forest elephants. The main activities to enjoy in Nyungwe Forest National Park include chimpanzee tracking, colobus monkey tracking, canopy walk, birding, and guided nature walks/hiking.

Gishwati - Mukura National Park

A newly founded park, it was established as a national park in 2015. It offers a rich primate safari destination. This park sits in a compact area of 34, lying in northwestern Rwanda in Ngororero and Rutsiro District. The main attractions in Gishwati - Mukura National Park Rwanda include primates such as chimpanzees, blue monkeys, golden monkeys, galagos, vervet monkeys, pottos, and black and white colobus monkeys. It also contains wild animals like black-fronted duikers, Southern tree hyrax, great lake bush vipers and Birds such as white-headed wood hoopoe, and rwenzori batis.


About Roncook Safaris

Roncook Safaris, an International Destination Management Company for Namibia and throughout Southern Africa, understands and constantly works around your traveling needs.Their expertise in inbound tour packages comes from a team with decades of experience, thus packages designed are in sync with your travel requirements.

Raymond Bere

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Did you know this fact?

Namibia is home to the mysterious “Fairy Circles,” circular barren patches dotting the landscape, particularly in the Namib Desert. Their origin has puzzled scientists for decades, with theories ranging from termite activity to plant competition. These enigmatic circles, varying in size and distribution, add an otherworldly charm to Namibia’s rugged terrain, captivating the imagination of travelers and researchers alike.

About Namibia

Namibia…. Contrasting paradise! The country’s striking quality of contrast is evident and its attractions are as unique as the visitors who enjoy them. There’s something for everyone ranging from spectacular Sossusvlei, boasting the highest dunes in the world. Or going south to the Fish River Canyon, second largest canyon in the world. Etosha National Park is one of the premier destinations, where you’ll view rare and endangered species such as black rhino, cheetah and black-faced impala against the unique backdrop of the Etosha Pan. Discovering the Zambezi is a luxury experience with a combination of fertile wilderness riverine forest, flood plains, swamps and open woodland. This is a land of extremes; hot days and freezing nights, cold seas and hot deserts, harsh landscapes, wild animals and gentle people, thriving life in a barren rock and sand, and landscapes of infinite vastness.

Namibia is known for spectacular encounters with the nature and wide range of activities that appeals to your spirit of adventure. Those who enjoy absolute quiet can opt for a dolphin cruise and camel or horse-trail adventure through the desert. Motor races are offered for the motorbike enthusiast and various hiking routes and caves across the country invite those who prefer to explore on foot. Extreme sports such as mountain climbing, endurance racing, skydiving and hiking the world’s second largest canyon are for those who like to feel adrenalin rushing through their veins! The driving can be challenging, distances are vast, the wildlife is really wild – it is surely not for the faint hearted.
Besides that, you will find some of the world’s most spectacular desert ecosystems as well as a wide range of landscapes, wildlife and people. Namibia’s magical beauty and virgin landscapes make it one arid, expansive paradise. Between the hospitable Namib Desert lining the Atlantic coast and the escarpment of the interior plateau hides a panorama of richly coloured sand dunes, vast plains, savannahs teeming with African game and rugged brown mountains. This landscape comprises some of the most pristine wilderness on the globe. The first country in the world to enshrine environmental protection in its national constitution, ensuring that roughly 40 percent of the territory is designated for conservation.

Also, Namibia is home to 11 ethnic groups of evident diversity. These are namely; Herero, Damara, Nama, Coloured, Baster, Owambo, Ovahimba, Kavango, Caprivian, and San and White people. Each of the varied cultural groups has their unique traditional traits that contribute to the richness of the Namibia’s cultural heritage and unity. There are a number of cuisines on offer – both traditional and international. Traditionally meat is the main food of choice among locals and Namibia beef is renowned worldwide for its quality and taste. There are plenty of restaurants including traditional/specialty (Italian, Portuguese, Indian, Chinese, German and others) restaurants countrywide with menus to cater for every taste.


The Sossusvlei Region is situated in south-western Namibia and is characterized mainly by the Namib Naukluft Park and its highlight Sossusvlei and Dead Vlei. The Region is very diverse with the breath-taking Namib Desert – the oldest desert in the world – to the west and the Great escarpment forming a natural barrier between the Namib Desert and the central highlands to the far east.


Swakopmund is a coastal city in Namibia, west of the capital, Windhoek. Its sandy beaches face the Atlantic Ocean. Established by German colonists in 1892, the city’s colonial landmarks include the Swakopmund Lighthouse and the Mole, an old sea wall. Next to the lighthouse, the Swakopmund Museum documents Namibian history. Inland, the elegant Swakopmund Railway Station, now a hotel, also dates to the colonial era.


The breath-taking mountainous region of Damaraland is home to an assortment of desert-adapted wildlife such as elephant, rhino, zebra and lion, which eke out an existence in this near-barren landscape. The breath-taking mountainous region of Damaraland is home to an assortment of desert-adapted wildlife such as elephant, rhino, zebra and lion, which eke out an existence in this near-barren landscape.

Himba People

Down in the Kunene and Omusati regions of Northern Namibia, are the semi-nomadic people of Ovahimba and Ovazimba tribes. It is customary, for them, for the women to engage in daily activities of milking cows, taking care of the children while the men go hunting, sometimes leaving for long periods of time. With a population of over 50,000, the Himba are a polygamous people where Himba girls are married off to male partners selected by their fathers once they attain puberty.

Etosha National Park

Since Etosha National Park is the gateway to Northern Namibia and Ovamboland, it’s a very popular stop on any Namibian tour. Above all, it is known as Namibia’s foremost wildlife sanctuary.

AFRICAT Foundation – Okonjima

is home to the AfriCat Foundation, an organisation whose mission is to try and ensure a future for the large carnivores of Namibia. Witness some of our projects such as the Cheetah Rehabilitation Project at work, during your stay at Okonjima.


About Boarding Pass DMC

Boarding Pass DMC is an A La Carte specialist travel agency, creating unique travel experiences. Focusing their efforts and expertise on Morocco, they offer an exclusive range of services and products to Tour Operators, Travel Agencies, Incentive Agencies, and individuals. Their mission is to make travel plans a reality while enjoying designing and organizing them. Founded in 2019, their agency offers a wide range of services including leisure, tourism, tailor-made trips, themed trips, MICE events, round trips, exclusive rentals, and events.

Nicolas Mallet

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Did you know this fact?

Morocco, situated in North Africa, boasts the world’s largest desert that isn’t covered in sand— the rocky, lunar-like landscape of the Sahara Desert. This vast expanse covers around 70% of the country’s land area, offering breathtaking scenery, unique ecosystems, and opportunities for unforgettable adventures such as camel trekking, stargazing, and exploring ancient caravan routes.

About Morocco

Morocco’s history is rich and complex, shaped by indigenous Berber civilizations, Arab conquests, and centuries of French and Spanish colonial rule. This history is reflected in the country’s architecture, with elaborate Islamic palaces, ornate mosques, and well-preserved medinas (old towns) found throughout the country.

Traditional Moroccan customs and traditions, such as mint tea ceremonies, vibrant festivals like Eid al-Fitr and Eid al-Adha, and the art of haggling in bustling souks (markets), are deeply ingrained in daily life.

In summary, Morocco offers a captivating blend of ancient history, stunning landscapes, diverse cultures, and mouthwatering cuisine, making it a must-visit destination for travelers seeking an immersive cultural experience.
Morocco, located in North Africa, boasts a rich tapestry of culture, history, and natural beauty. Its diverse landscape encompasses everything from the rugged Atlas Mountains to the Sahara Desert and picturesque coastal areas along the Atlantic Ocean and Mediterranean Sea. This geographical diversity has endowed Morocco with an abundance of natural resources, including phosphates, coal, iron, lead, and copper.

The climate varies from Mediterranean along the coast to arid in the interior regions, with hot summers and mild winters prevailing across much of the country. This climate supports the growth of a variety of crops, including citrus fruits, olives, and grains.

Arabic and Berber are the official languages, with French widely spoken as well. This linguistic diversity reflects the country’s history of Arab, Berber, and French influences. Moroccan cuisine is renowned for its flavorful tagines, couscous dishes, and fragrant spices such as saffron and cumin.


Marrakech, known as the "Red City," is a vibrant metropolis in Morocco renowned for its rich history and cultural landmarks. Visitors can explore the iconic Koutoubia Mosque, the ornate Bahia Palace, and the bustling Jemaa el-Fnaa square, where street performers and market stalls create an electric atmosphere. With its maze-like medina and stunning architecture, Marrakech offers a captivating journey through centuries of Moroccan heritage.


Casablanca, Morocco's largest city and economic hub, is steeped in history and offers a blend of modernity and tradition. Visitors can explore the imposing Hassan II Mosque, one of the largest mosques in the world, and the vibrant Corniche seaside promenade. Additionally, the city's bustling medina, colonial architecture, and iconic landmarks like the Art Deco-style Casablanca Cathedral provide a glimpse into its diverse cultural heritage.


Rabat, Morocco's capital city, is a captivating blend of history, culture, and modernity. Visitors can explore the UNESCO-listed Kasbah of the Udayas, stroll through the charming streets of the medina, and admire the grand architecture of the Hassan Tower and Mausoleum of Mohammed V. With its tranquil gardens, bustling souks, and fascinating historical sites, Rabat offers a memorable journey through Morocco's past and present.