Mombasa Safaris

Mombasa Safaris : Kenya’s ancient and historic coast capital is Mombasa, Africa’s oldest harbor city. While Moi International Airport serves as a gateway for travelers looking to enjoy an upscale beach vacation on Kenya’s coast, the contemporary port manages the majority of the region’s shipping. These are the coastal areas of Kenya.

The South Coast.

The breathtaking South Coast of Kenya begins 50 kilometres south of Mombasa. The spotless beaches of Diani, Galu, Tiwi, and Msambweni are located there. The centre of the South Coast is Diani, a popular safari destination for tourists from both domestic and foreign countries. With its large white sand beach and exquisite palm fringe, it is one of the most well-liked beaches in Kenya. With regular scheduled flights from Nairobi to the majority of Kenya’s national parks and wildlife conservancies, Diani has its own airfield at Ukunda.

Situated close by, Shimba Hills National Park offers a captivating one- or two-day escape for observing local wildlife.

The North Coast.

Not far north of Mombasa, Malindi and Watamu combine to form a 261km² Marine Reserve, renowned for its accessibility, beauty, and diversity of marine life. The reserve features long lengths of white sand beaches bordered with casuarina trees. The gorgeous Mida Creek mangrove forest, which is great for bird watching, is another feature of Watamu.

Fort Jesus, one of the 3 UNESCO World Heritage sites on the Kenyan coast, was built by the Portuguese to protect the port of Mombasa and is one of the most well-preserved examples of 16th-century Portu

Beach Paradise In Kenya
Watamu Beach

guese military fortification and a landmark in the history of this type of construction. It is a must visit while on the North Coast.

The picturesque Lamu Archipelago, which consists of the three tropical islands of Lamu, Manda, and Pate, is another feature of the North Coast. Lamu is one of Kenya’s most amazing travel safari destinations because of its distinctive combination of immaculate beaches, a rich history, a tranquil Islamic atmosphere, and a charming old town. The unique architecture of Arab, Indian, and British designs embodies the town’s diverse cultural heritage. For more than 400 years, Lamu has maintained a slow and tranquil pace of life. With its lively marketplaces and meandering mediaeval lanes, the city offers visitors a wide selection of keepsake souvenirs.

Twenty miles to the north is the Kiunga Marine National Reserve, a tropical wonderland with stunning coral formations, vibrant marine life, blue lagoons, and endless sand dunes. The Lamu Archipelago’s more than fifty offshore islands are included in the 270 km² reserve. Tourists can take an exhilarating boat ride from Lamu or land on a tiny airport in Kiwayu.

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