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Greetings from Twende Worldwide Tours and Travel Ltd. At Twende Worldwide Tours and Travel Ltd our aim is to help you reminisce your tours and travel experiences.






The legend behind Kit Mikayi, which in Luo dialect means “the stone of the first wife”, is that: Long time ago, there was an old man by the name Ngeso who was in great love with the stone. Every day when he woke up in the morning, he could walk into the cave inside the stone and stay there the whole day, and this could force his wife to bring him breakfast and lunch every day. The old man became passionately in love with this stone to the extent that when people asked his wife his whereabouts, she would answer that he has gone to his first wife (Mikayi) hence the stone of the first wife (Kit Mikayi). An explanation of the shape of this unique stone is that the structure represents the Luo cultural polygamous family which had the first wife’s house (Mikayi) built further in between on the right hand side was the second wife’s house (Nyachira) while the third wife’s house (Reru) was built on the left hand side of the homestead. This rock is also seen to have a nuclear family whereby the father (Ngeso) being the middle stone followed by the bulky Mikayi (first wife), then Nyachira (second wife) followed by Reru (third wife) and further in front they have the child which is representing Simba (which is the house for the first born boy in the homestead). From a long time, this stone has been a sacred place for the villagers to worship in times of trouble.


Locals living around the stones are known as the Luo-Kakello clan. The site is associated with sacrifices and many legends from pre-Christian times, especially stories explaining the meaning of the name.

Kit-Mikayi is a regional point of sightseeing interest, especially among the neighboring Luo tribes. It also has become a popular local pilgrimage site for followers of the Legio Maria sect who come to the rock to pray and fast for several weeks at a time.

  • A view of Kit Mikayi





Ndere Island National Park lies on the Lake Victoria. It is the haven for the birds.

Highlights: Enveloped majorly in the grassland, the island offers phenomenal scenic views of the Mageta Island to the east, Homa hills to the south and the glance of Kampala in Uganda beyond the south western horizon. The beautiful lake shore is a home to a wide range of animals such as monitor lizards, hippos, snakes, rare Sitatunga antelopes, monitor lizards, baboons, water bucks, warthogs, Nile crocodiles, impalas, several fish species, zebras and snakes. Besides this, there are more than 100 different species of birds that can be found here. Some notable birds found here include grey headed kingfishers, black headed gonoleks and African fish eagles.

  • An overview of Ndere Island

Location: The Ndere Island National Park is located in Kisumu, Kenya.


Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD133.00 per person (with Festac 24 Discount)

Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD140.00 per person (without Festac 24 Discount)








Set on the shore of Lake Victoria, the largest freshwater lake in Africa, the Kisumu Impala Sanctuary is a peaceful, relaxing place to enjoy the natural beauty that abounds here. The sanctuary hosts impalas, the rare Sitatunga antelope as well as big cats, buffalos, giraffes, cheetahs and several primate species. The sanctuary is also home to five campsites all with spectacular views of Lake Victoria. Bird watching, nature walks and glass bottomed boat rides compliment the activities availed at the sanctuary.


The animal sanctuary houses lions, African leopards, cape buffalos, olive, baboons, hyenas, Tanzanian cheetahs, side-striped jackals, rescued grey parrots, guineafowls, impalas, leopard tortoises and vervet monkeys among others. Many species of snake, monitor lizard, dragon fly, frog, and butterfly are also present.


The sanctuary also provides an important open grazing for hippopotamus population and refuge for the threatened Sitatunga antelope in the nearby swamps.

  • Sitatunga Antelope



Visitors to the sanctuary can find different types of accommodation according to their taste, ranging from the Impala eco-safari lodge with a 24-bed capacity and one campsite (State Lodge Campsite). There are also four picnic sites. The Sundowner tower overlooks the railway trail and is a breath-taking area for sunsets on the shores of the second largest fresh water lake in the world.

  • Entrance at Impala Sanctuary




Lying at an altitude of 6200 feet, the Hippo Point has a near perfect micro climate. You can spot more than 1,200 resident animals wandering around the grounds and some 350 species of bird’s co existing here.

Highlights: Hippo Point is the ideal place to visit when you wish to let go of your monotonous life and enjoy in the company of nature. It is the place where you can catch up with yourself and enjoy in the company of friends and family. Gazing at the sky filled with stars, fall asleep under the Russian linen sheets soothed by the sounds of Hyenas and Hippos calling out for you in the nights. Wake up early to the cool breeze and enjoy a session of yoga here. You can also jog with Zebra, go biking, meditate, swimming or just unwind while having your breakfast.

  • An Hippopotamus grazing




A child of Rusinga, Mboya was one of the few Luo people to achieve political success. He held a huge amount of influence as Jomo Kenyatta’s right-hand man and was widely tipped to become Kenya’s second president before he was assassinated in 1969. His tomb and a small museum dedicated to his life are on the island’s north side. The inscription on his tombstone begins ‘Go and fight like this man’.

To get there from the causeway and Rusinga town, take the right-hand road at the junction and, after around 12km, take the road off to the right with the sign pointing to Kolunga Beach. Turn right again about 50m later, continue straight for around 700m and, at the junction with the small sign to the museum, go right. It’s the bullet-shaped (which symbolises the bullet that killed him) building in front of you. Entry is by donation – KSh200 should be enough. There are no set opening hours but the caretaker’s usually around daylight hours and will quickly turn up to show you around.


Kenya is widely known for its fantastic art and the artists. There are abundant art markets in Kenya that deserve your attention and appreciation.

Highlights: For every art lover or artists, the art markets of Kenya have a lot on offer. You can find paintings, craft items and local souvenirs of Kenya housed in the markets. These are exquisitely prepared by the skilled local artists of Kenya. If you have a love for art and enjoy collecting these as a token of love and appreciation for Kenya and the artists of Kenya, then do shop to your heart’s content in these fine markets of the country.




This is a new bar, restaurant and campsite on the shores of Lake Victoria – opened Dec 2013. It offers arguably the best sunsets in the world. The facilities include a large lawn for camping, modern ablution block and a bar and kitchen with a large open dining area. The site offers a 360 degree unrivaled view of the lake and the surrounding city. This is a great place to experience the best of the lake and to mingle with the locals who also love this place. Weekends is always a blast with live music and other fun activities.





The Kisumu Museum is a museum located in Kisumu, Kenya. Its exhibits focus on the natural 1980 and cultural history of Western Kenya. It features a collection of local flora and fauna, as well as a traditional Luo homestead.

Kisumu Museum is made up of a series of outdoor pavilions, some of which contain live animals such as a variety of fish from Lake Victoria. Other creatures found at the museum include Mambas, Puff Adders, Spitting Cobras and other venomous snakes found in Kenya.

Other exhibitions include weaponry, jewelry and farm artefacts used by people in the Nyanza Province. One pavilion in the museum houses rocks with Tara art work on them.

The most important exhibition thus far has been the Ber-gi-dala exhibition a traditional Luo homestead and Luo artefacts. This UNESCO-sponsored exhibition consists of the house, livestock corrals and granary of a Luo man and explains the origins of the Luo people, their migration to western Kenya and their customs and beliefs.


Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD171.00 per person (with Festac 24 Discount)

Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD180.00 per person (without Festac 24 Discount)








Rusinga Island, with an elongated shape approximately 10 miles (16 km) from end to end and 3 miles (5 km) at its widest point, lies in the eastern part of Lake Victoria at the mouth of the Winam Gulf. Part of Kenya, it is linked to Mbita.


The local language is Luo, although the ancestors of the current inhabitants were Suba people who came in boats several hundred years ago from Uganda as refugees from a dynastic war. Many Rusinga place names portray Suba origins, including the island’s name itself and its central peak, Lunene. There was an extinct language of Uganda called Singe, alternatives losing and Lisinga, spoken only on Rusinga Island (which, of course is in Kenya). It belonged to the same group of Niger–Congo as Suba. As of 2006, estimates of Rusinga’s population range between 20,000 and 30,000. The entire island is part of the Homa Bay County.


Most residents of Rusinga make their living from subsistence agriculture (maize and millet), as well as fishing. The native tilapia is still caught, though this species (like all others native to the lake) has been decimated by the voracious Nile perch that was introduced into the lake in 1954. Constant onshore winds cool the lake ward side of the island and provide clean beaches with ideal swimming and boating conditions, but poor roads between Rusinga and the nearest town, Home Bay, inhibit trade and tourism. The brightly glittering black sands of the beaches are made of crystals of melanite garnet, barkevikite hornblende, and magnetite eroded from the uncompahgrite lava fragments in the agglomerates that overlie the fossil beds.

The island is also notable as the family home and burial site of Tom Mboya, who before his assassination in 1969 was widely pegged as Jomo Kenyatta’s successor as President of the new nation of Kenya.


Rusinga is widely known for its extraordinarily rich and important fossil beds of extinct Miocene mammals, dated to 18 million years. The island had been only cursorily explored until the Leakey expedition of 1947-1948 began systematic searches and excavations, which have continued sporadically since then. The end of 1948 saw the collection of about 15,000 fossils from the Miocene, including 64 primates called by Louis Leakey “Miocene apes.”

All the species of Proconsul were among the 64 and all were given the name africanus, although many were reclassified into nyanzae, major and heseloni later. Mary Leakey discovered the first complete skull of Proconsul, then considered a “stem hominoid”, in 1948. Excavation of the fossil was completed by Louis’ assistant, Heselon Mukiri (whence Walker’s 1993 name heseloni). Many thousands of fossils are now known from five major sites, with abundant hominoids including an almost complete skeleton of a second species of Proconsul, as well as Nyanzapithecus, Limnopithecus, Dendropithecus and Micropithecus,[5] all of which show arboreal rather than terrestrial adaptations. The first true monkeys do not appear until around 15 million years ago, so it is widely supposed that the diverse Early Miocene African catarrhines like those found on Rusinga filled that adaptive niche. The phylogenetic position of these primates has been debated. It has been theorized that Proconsul is a stem catarrhine and therefore ancestral to both Cercopithecids (Old World monkeys) and hominids (great apes and humans), rather than a stem hominoid. Pleistocene mammal fossils, including an extinct antelope called Rusingoryx, notable for its nasal dome hypothesized to produce loud calls, known nowhere else, are also common in former shoreline deposits around the edges of the island, left behind as Lake Victoria has slowly subsided over the centuries due to erosion in its outlet.


The fossil beds are layers of volcanic ash produced by a succession of explosive eruptions during the earliest stages of a volcano that eventually covered an area 75 miles in diameter. The volcano is now eroded down to the frozen magma in its vent that makes up the Kisingiri hills on the mainland opposite Rusinga, and the surrounding remnants of the cone: the semicircular Rangwa mountain range, and the islands of Rusinga and neighboring Mfangano Island. This rift valley volcano on the southern flank of the now-inactive Winam Gulf tapped much deeper in the mantle than oceanic or subduction zone volcanos, and its lavas and explosive ash clouds thus contained much more

carbonate and alkali than normal. This meant that even though the Miocene environment was a tropical rainforest, the chemistry of the successive ash beds was that of a desert dry lake, preserving everything from caterpillars and berries to apes and elephants in an unusual situation found only in a few other East African volcanos, notably Menengai and Homa Mountain in western Kenya, Napak and Mount Elgon in Uganda, and the much younger Ol Doinyo Lengai in Tanzania, which created the fossil beds of Olduvai Gorge.


Takawiri is a unique island on Lake Victoria, approximately 15 kilometers from the mainland. The white sandy beach is beyond compare. The Resort has been refurbished and is now operational. Mosquitos don’t breed at Takawiri Island. Takawiri pride themselves in one of the best stocked bars in Western Kenya along with an innovative kitchen that prepares delicious dishes from the fresh catch of the day to classic continental, Indian and local kitchen. Whether all you want to do is enjoy the sun, chill with a cocktail on the beach, swim or take a walk to the fishing village – Takawiri staff are here for you! And a perfect ending for a perfect day is to enjoy a stunning sunset accompanied with chilled sundowners.


Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD133.00 per person (with Festac 24 Discount)

Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD140.00 per person (without Festac 24 Discount)








Kakamega Forest is a tropical rainforest situated in the Kakamega and Nandi County of Kenya, northwest of the capital Nairobi, and near to the border with Uganda. It is Kenya’s only tropical rainforest and is said to be Kenya’s last remnant of the ancient Guineo-Congolian rainforest that once spanned the continent.


The forest lies on undulating terrain, mostly between 1500 and 1600 meters elevation. It is in the watershed of the Isiukhu and Yala rivers, which flow through the forest before emptying into Lake Victoria.


The Kakamega Forest is very wet, with an average of 1200 mm – 1700 mm of rain per year. Rainfall is heaviest in April and May (“long rains”), with a slightly drier June and a second peak roughly in August to September (“short rains”). January and February are the driest months. Temperature is fairly constant throughout the year, ranging between 20c – 30c.


The forest including reserves encloses about 238 square kilometers, a little less than half of which currently remains as indigenous forest. In the north of the forest is the 4,468 hectares (45 km2; 17 sq. mi) Kakamega National Reserve, given national forest reserve status in 1985. Just to the north is the Kiser Forest Reserve. Throughout the forest are a series of grassy glades, ranging in size from about 1 to 50, with a few larger clearings. The origins of the glades are uncertain. Some are certainly recent clearings, but others predate recent records. These may have originated from past human activity such as cattle grazing or may be the result of herbivory and movements by large mammals such as buffalo and elephants (both now extirpated from the region). The glades vary a great deal in structure, some being open grass and others having a considerable number of trees or shrubs. A number of streams and small creeks run through the reserve. The larger creeks are usually bordered by a few to tens of meters of forest on either side which divide the glades, while the smallest creeks flow through open grasslands, often forming small marshy patches

Environmental issues

Many local inhabitants rely on the forest to supply important resources, such as firewood, building poles and traditional medicines. Cattle grazing occurs in some of the glades. The region is said to be one of the most densely populated rural areas in the world, and pressure on the forest resources is considerable. The German funded project BIOTA east worked in the forest from 2001 until 2010, creating forest inventories for many life forms and aiming to find strategies for a sustainable use of the forest.


The Southern part of Kakamega forest, Isecheno Forest station run by the Kenya Forest Service is the most accessible in Tourism. There is the well-known Mama Mere tree, a historic tree and the most photographed tree in Kakamega forest, there are also strangler fig trees.

There are hiking trails in the forest that allow for forest walking, camping, hiking, primate watching, bird and butterfly watching, game watching and village walks. The Kakamega Rainforest Tour Guides (KRFTG) can arrange tours to visit the weeping stone (Crying stone) at Ilesi, located along the Kakamega-Kisumu road, or Kisere Forest to see the De-brazes monkey in the north of Kakamega. Also bird watching, morning 6:30 am – 8:30 am is fantastic walk or evening 4:30 pm – 6:30 pm.

Forest tours have attracted prominent personalities including outgoing US Ambassador to Kenya Robert Godey who paid a visit in April 2018 and marveled at its beauty.




Deep in western Kenya, three kilometers outside Kakamega town on a ridge that overlooks the Kisumu-Kakamega highway, stands The Crying Stone of Ilesi.

Known in the local tongue as Ikhongo Murwi, it is about forty metres tall – a large boulder balanced on a column of rock with water flowing from a groove in the centre. The strange rock formation resembles a solemn head resting on weary shoulders and, from certain angles, it looks like a person who is crying. However, in recent years, the tracks made by water running down the rock face have been more visible because the Crying Stone of Ilesi is often dry. It hasn’t cried continually – as it once did – for years, and the exact cause is unclear.

Some point to agroforestry activities in Ilesi, where eucalyptus trees – called money trees because they are sold for use as electricity poles – have been planted en masse, sucking up large amounts of groundwater.

Others blame the effect climate change has had on precipitation levels, something that has led to water sources below and above ground being tapped much faster than usual.

A climate risk profile on Kakamega County published by Kenya’s Ministry of Agriculture, Livestock and Fisheries reveals that while there has been an increase in the average annual rainfall in the county in recent years, it has been erratic and largely concentrated in highly intense bursts.

“Farmers noted changing seasonality, including delayed onset of rains, for instance from March to April; unreliability and variability of the rains; reduced or increased amounts of rainfall; higher temperatures during the hot season; and much lower temperatures in the cold season,” the report said.

“Farmers attested to receiving more erratic rainfall, including unusual early rains followed by weeks of dry periods.”

Still, the science linking dropping precipitation rates to the drying up of the stone’s water is unclear.

Samuel Ayieko, a Water Resources Management Authority official in Kakamega, said when water flowed down the stone, “it meant that it was going to rain”.

Much about the stone has a mythical quality. “Water is supposed to drip down; the unique thing about the stone is that the water comes from the top, so it can’t be a spring.”

In the lobby of the plush Golf Hotel in the heart of Kakamega town, a painting of Ikhongo Murwi is prominently placed. Kakamega is replete with symbols of the stone, from the numerous hotels in Ilesi named after it, to the county flag with the stone at its centre.

It also features prominently in local lore. Among the Isukha community that lives nearby, it is believed the stone’s “tears” are a harbinger of a bumper harvest, while in pre-colonial times, before the British expanded their influence in Kenya, the rock acted as a good omen for local Isukha warriors.

One account says Nandi warriors, believing the rock was a source of strength for Isukha fighters, tried to pull it down but failed. By the end of the day, more than 100 Nandis had died in battle.

But with climate change wreaking havoc on local water resources, the stories that have sustained local culture across the generations are coming under threat.

Gerishom Majanja, a local activist and an Isukha community leader, remembers happier times for the crying stone.

In his childhood, the area was perpetually wet and the stone rarely ran dry. Ilesi used to be swampy, and teemed with bird and animal life.

When it rained, water would trickle down the sides, leaving dirty streaks that remain visible, even in times of drought.


Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD133.00 per person (with Festac 24 Discount)

Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD140.00 per person (without Festac 24 Discount)








Located close to Kendu Bay town, Lake Simbi is a tiny Crater Lake measuring about one kilometer in radius. Both Lake Simbi and adjacent Odango sites support a substantial bird population that includes flamingos, little grebes, little egrets and Egyptian geese, making it a haven for bird watchers.


Key features:

  • Simbi is a small alkaline crater lake of volcanic origin with no known inlet and outlet
  • Population:250,000 with the basin having 325 individual.
  • Soil:Volcanic alluvial, clay and black cotton
  • Vegetation:Acacia-balanties-combretum-striga weed
  • Birdlife:Flamingoes, little grebe, little egret, Egyptian goose
  • Land use:Agriculture
  • Due to its high alkalinity the lake is not used for drinking and has no fish.
  • Natural medicineas the water treats skin diseases.
  • Mining of saltby the locals from the lake.
  • Provides opportunity for recreation activities.
  • Personal well being and the water is used by a local church as source of blessing and it is believed to have supernatural powers.
  • Provide education for the local community due to the story of the lake origin
  • Bird watchingas the lake is known for bird life.





The Smithsonian’s initial excavations at the nearby site of Kanjera in 1987 and 1988 gave our research team an opportunity to explore the eroded gullies of Kanam, located about 3 to 7 km to the west of Kanjera. The Kanam surveys turned up very few stone tools but hundreds of fossilized bones of diverse mammals. Initial geological dating by the Berkeley Geochronology Center (Berkeley, California) yielded dates for the lowest (and oldest) unit – the Kanam Formation – of approximately 6.1 to 5.1 million years old. Fossil species from the overlying Homa Formation resemble those found in the 3.6-million-year-old beds of Laetoli, Tanzania, dated around 3.6 million years old. Excavations led by Rick Potts in 1995-96 at Kanam West (the westernmost of three gully systems in the Kanam vicinity) yielded fossils of late Miocene and mid-Pliocene age. Further work awaited detailed geological studies, which began with a team assembled by Tom Plummer in the late 1990s and continuing during brief excursions to Kanam from 2002-2007. Excavations led by Plummer (CUNY Queens College, Smithsonian, National Museums of Kenya combined expedition) in the Kanam East and Kanam Central gullies have yielded fossils younger than 3 million years old. New work by the Smithsonian team is getting started, focused on new research on the 6 million-year-old sediments of Kanam West and Kanam Central.

Following initial fossil collecting at Kanam in the early 1900s, Louis Leakey commenced excavations and surveys for fossils during the early 1930s. One fossil in particular – the Kanam mandible, discovered by Leakey’s team in 1932 – proved very controversial, and embroiled Leakey in a difficult defense of his professional reputation, largely in response to observations published by the geologist P.G.H. Boswell in the journal Nature in 1935. Boswell claimed that the recording of the mandible and other key fossils at Kanam and Kanjera were inprecise, and thus the age and associations of other fossil animals with the Kanam mandible could not be verified. The reason why this was important is that the jaw showed similarities to that of the genus Homo, possibly even H. sapiens, despite the jaw’s irregular shape, and Leakey claimed that the human genus and possibly even our species had a very long history dating to a time of animal species that had long been extinct. Boswell’s first claim, then, undercut one of the vital pieces of Leakey’s 1930s view of human evolution. Boswell also claimed that the Kanjera sediments were slumped due to gravity flow while wet, and thus provided no reliable stratigraphy in which the fossils could be placed as either older or younger. The Smithsonian excavations at Kanjera in 1987 recorded approximately 44 meters of stacked sedimentary layers, without slumping, indicating that this second claim of Boswell’s was incorrect.

As for the Kanam mandible, studies by our team led by J. Phelan, M.J. Weiner, J.L. Ricci, and T. Plummer, confirmed an earlier study by Phillip Tobias (University of the Witwatersrand), and indicate that a swelling on the bottom of the mandible near the midline was the result of a pathological growth following fracture of the jaw, while other fracturing of the bone took place after the individual died. Our team concluded as follows: The Kanam mandible, after tens of thousands of years in lime-rich sediments, retained its calcium phosphate bone composition. Furthermore, while geological processes have fractured the specimen, both its macro- and microanatomy are consistent with bone pathology secondary to fracture.

Consequently, here are some of the accommodation facilitaties as per clients wants in Some parts of western region in accordance with charges and duration.

At Twende Worldwide Tours and Travel Ltd our passion is to blend uniqueness and exceptional creativity to make your event a memorable one.


Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD133.00 per person (with Festac 24 Discount)

Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD140.00 per person (without Festac 24 Discount)








Che’s Bay Resort, the exotic home to the annual International Isambo Beach Carnival, is easily one of the most breathtaking places on earth. Tucked between the picturesque Singwe and Mwita Fubu Hills in Busia County on the Kenyan side of Lake Victoria, Africa’s biggest fresh water lake and the world’s second largest, Che’s Bay is a sheltered haven with a stunning view of the lake and the beautiful islands that dot it, including Sigulu island on the Ugandan side and Sumba island in the Kenyan waters.


You also have a view of Nabaduma island, among the most special natural little egret bird sanctuaries anywhere on earth. From Che’s Bay, you are within 20 minutes speedboat ride to these amazing islands as well as to the Sango Delta, where River Nzoia empties its waters into Lake Victoria. In two hours, you would be in Jinja, Uganda, marveling at the source of the great River Nile as it leaves the lake to snake its way to Egypt through Uganda, Sudan and Ethiopia.

Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD114.00 per person (with Festac 24 Discount)

Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD120.00 per person (without Festac 24 Discount)





Ruma National Park lies in Western Kenya, close to the shores of Lake Victoria. An island of wilderness in a sea of intense cultivation, the Park is situated in one of the most productive and populous regions in Kenya, and is one of the country’s more rewarding but less well known Parks. A mosaic of landscapes, ranging from riverine woodland and rolling savannah to magnificent escarpments and towering cliffs, Ruma National Park promises undiscovered wildlife treasures and undisturbed peace. It is also Kenya’s last remaining sanctuary for the endangered roan antelope.


A vivid and Varied Landscape


Ruma lies on the flat floor of the seasonally watered Lambwe River Valley. Bordered by the Kanyamwa Escarpment to the South-East, and by the volcanic plugs of the Ruri Hills, to the North, the Park is a long, narrow corridor of land contained on a fist-shaped peninsular extending into Lake Victoria. The terrain is mainly rolling grassland, with tracts of open woodland thickets. The soils are largely “black cotton” clay (Oxisols).


Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD133.00 per person (with Festac 24 Discount)


Cost based on a minimum of 02 guests is USD140.00 per person (without Festac 24 Discount)





  • Transport in a Roofed 4X4 Tour Van, ideal for Game Viewing
  • Full day/Half day as specified exclusive use of the van Fuel, driver and driver’s allowance
  • Park/Site entry fee for van and driver
  • Service of a professional English-speaking driver guide.
  • Bottled Mineral Water per Day.
  • Overall facilitation
  • Guest’s Park/site entry fee where applicable





  • Alcoholic drinks and extra drinks
  • Tips and gratuity
  • National reserve/National park entry fees as categorized by KWS
  • Swimming pool fee – Approximately USD5.00 per person.
  • Speedboats/boat rides – Approximately USD8.00 per person



What to carry


Cameras to take
üMemorable moments
üSwimming costumes


  • Warm clothing for the night


For reservations, kindly reach us:

WhatsApp: +254 723 455 960 / Email: info@twendeworldwide.com


Thank you for choosing Twende Worldwide Tours and Travel Ltd.

  • Destination
  • Departure
    Please arrive by 5:45 AM for a prompt departure at 6:00 AM.
  • Departure Time
    Approximately 6:00 AM.
  • Dress Code
    Casual. Comfortable athletic clothing, hiking shoes, hat and warm jacket.
You will be picked from your hotel/residences en-route to your destination.

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