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In Swahili safari simply means "journey". But in English it has become a synonyme for adventures in the African bush, and that is precisely what we did. Few natural environments compare to the vast wilderness expanses of Tanzania, home to the greatest and most varied collection of terrestrial wildlife on earth. Our safari lasted five days and four nights, taking us through Ngorongoro Crater, the Serengeti, Lake Victoria, Lake Manyara, Oldupai Gorge, and more. For details of each safari portion click one of the three pictures below.

Ngorongoro Crater

Ngorongoro Crater is a microcosm of East African ecology and was our first stop on safari. It is the largest intact volcanic caldera in the world, but it was still small enough to let us see all it had to offer up close and personal.

The Serengeti

Serengeti comes from the Masai word 'Siringit' meaning 'the place where the land runs on forever' and refers to the flat grassy plains which make up the area.

Lake Victoria, Lake Manyara, & Oldupai Gorge

These three destinations are all unique in their own right, but because of the limited time we spent at each I've grouped their pictures together here.

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© Joshua Claybourn. 2006