Make Memory the focus of your day off. Meet your distant relatives, the critically endangered Mountain Gorillas, amid the wilds of Volcanoes National Park in the Republic of Rwanda’s north. East African nation Rwanda offers the standard gorilla trekking safari in the continent. It is a very early morning drive to the park at sunrise. With the assistance of knowledgeable ranger guides, you will monitor the gorillas, determine how similar they are, and declare it a day well spent. On the same day, lunch will be served in the forest, together with the Deperture. You need to have Some level of physical fitness for a smooth track.
Day1: Pickup, Gorilla tracking and Departure
This day begins extremely early in the morning and goes all day long. At the agreed-upon tour beginning location, a representative from our firm will meet with you and give you a briefing on the trip. After that, if you’re in Kigali, Rwanda, it will take you two to three hours to drive to the park over a journey characterized by stunning scenery, luxuriant greenery, and dispersed rural homesteads. You must arrive at the park headquarters by 7:00 a.m. for a pre-tour briefing and to register with the ranger guides. The experts explain the dos and don’ts of trekking, the gorillas’ way of life, and assign individuals to the gorilla group to track during this 30-minute session. Gorilla trekking is a difficult task, but it is also thrilling and well worth every step.
Over 98% of the DNA in these apes is similar to human DNA, making them human-like. They are gregarious animals that live in regiments under the command of an alpha male known as a silverback, who is responsible for maintaining security and the welfare of the entire family. As you move through the forest, you will gently travel through the valleys and climb the hills. There’s a good chance you’ll discover new plant species, as well as come across several birds and primates living together in the same jungle. The activity lasts between one to eight hours, with an extra hour for intensively observing the apes, taking pictures, and asking the ranger any questions you may have about them. After eating lunch in the forest, you’ll go to the park’s administrative center to meet your driving guide for a Deperture Journey.
End of Safari