Call me on 0449 689 447 or contact Ucango Travel on 07 5451 8600 and ask for Peter. Or drop me an email.

Queensland Registered Travel Agent Licence No 3181 385

Thursday, April 24, 2014

The Tigress And The Country Dog

Jabalpur is not exactly what you’d call an insignificant hamlet.  It has a population of over one million.  It sits smack bang in the middle of the Indian sub-continent in the state of Madhya Pradesh.  Apparently it doesn’t get many foreign visitors because the Indians we met at our layover hotel in New Delhi didn’t seem to have heard of it.
  “Where are you going next sir?”
  “Jabalpur.”  Puzzled expression.
  “You are meaning Jaipur sir?”
  “No, not Jaipur.  Jabalpur.  We’re flying to Jabalpur.  There’s a national park near there – Bandhavgarh National Park.  We’re hoping to see tigers.”  This explanation did nothing to dispel the puzzled looks.
  “I do not know either of these places sir.”  I tried again emphasising different syllables in the word Bandhavgarh.  BANDhavgarh, BandHAVgarh, BandhavGARH.  This elicited nothing but further puzzlement.

 Bandhavgarh National Park scenery.

Anyway, the best way to get to Bandhavgarh is either a two hour flight to Jabalpur from Mumbai or Delhi followed by a pleasant four hour drive east north east, or an overnight train to Umaria which is an hour’s drive from the National Park.  I strongly recommend the flight option, and this is how my wife Jacky and I got there.  Our lodge – Jungle Mantra had organised an air-conditioned car and a driver for our transfer from Jabalpur and despite the cows, goats and dogs who all thought they had more right to be on the road than we did we were delivered safely to our lodge where we were welcomed by Mr Ramji the owner and his chef – Surindar, a smiling, chubby fellow dressed in chef’s whites.  Surindar shook our hands and disappeared back into the kitchen from whence wonderful spicy smells wafted towards us on the warm breeze.
We were then introduced to Toffee – a scorpion tailed yellow dog of the type that you see all over Asia.  Mr Ramji explained in his middle class British accent that Toffee had followed him home one day and stayed.
 “She’s a good tiger alarm.” He said.  “She barks like mad when she smells one and then runs to my house and hides under the bed.”  Toffee looked up at him and squeaked in affirmation.  She squeaked quite a lot we learned during our stay.  She looked earnestly at you and squeaked as if she was trying to tell you something, but she never begged for food.
 “When I took her to Delhi for her rabies shot the vet asked me what sort of dog she was.” Said Mr Ramji.  “ I’ve no idea,  I said.  The vet said he had to put the dog’s breed on the rabies vaccination certificate.  Country dog, he said. We’ll just call her a country dog then shall we?"

 Toffee the country dog

So we sat for a while in the shade of the open dining area, chatted with Mr Ramji and stroked Toffee.  Hot, sweet masala chai was served, and delicious warm, newly baked cookies.  It was the first of April and the afternoon was hot, but there were gusts of cooler air now and again that Mr Ramji said were unseasonal.  After a while we were shown to our cabin, a spacious timber and bamboo structure with an enormous, meticulously clean en-suite bathroom.  There was a king sized bed with a mosquito net canopy and a virtually silent air conditioner as well as ceiling fans.

Bandhavgarh sunset

Having slept for a couple of hours we wandered back to the dining area just before sunset where we were met by Mr Ramji, Toffee and two waiters.  We were offered pre-dinner drinks and delicious Indian snacks before being seated at the large mahogany dining table overlooking the lodge grounds and the wooded hills of Bandhavgarh National Park beyond.  Two hours later we waddled, stomachs bulging with delicious curries and naan bread back to our cabin escorted by a security guard just in case we encountered something large and stripy on the way.

 Sambar deer.

The pleasant cool of dawn saw us making our first foray into the national park itself in a four wheel drive open backed Suzuki Gypsy accompanied by a driver hired by Mr Ramji, a government guide and Mr Ramji himself.  This is Kipling country but the jungle of Jungle Book fame is not the sort of jungle you’d expect.  The word jungle comes from the Hindi word jangle which basically means an undeveloped wooded area.  We in the Western Hemisphere would probably call it a forest.  There were large open meadows of tawny waist high grass, just right for hiding a tiger. There were green swamps fed by tinkling rivulets of clear water and big areas of open forests generously sprinkled with sal trees with their luminous emerald green foliage.  Then there was the more closed forest where the middle distance was tantalisingly locked away behind dense clumps of tall bamboo.  It was within an hour of setting off from the lodge that we encountered our first tiger in one such area, but despite contorting ourselves into all kinds of positions in the Gypsy all we could see were his rump and his legs through the tangle of bamboo before he melted away.  It was frustrating, but we’d seen our first wild tiger and we still had the best part of six days left of our safari.

Then we saw nothing for three days. Actually that’s not true.  We saw a lot, just no more tigers.  We fell in love with the gorgeous Tala section of Bandhavgarh, the sal trees with their sweet blossom, the craggy bluffs of the mesas that dotted this region, topped with ancient forts and temples.  It was an Eden.  Daintily spotted chital deer grazed warily in the meadows and the larger sambar deer gathered in small herds to drink and bathe in the waterholes.  Black faced hanuman langur monkeys sat listlessly around in the dry heat, looking like little old men on an outing. There were numerous beautiful birds including the ubiquitous peacock.  We saw some Nilgai – blue bulls, odd looking creatures the size of a horse. They are India’s largest antelopes.  We even saw a leopard, too briefly to photograph unfortunately before it evaporated like a ghost into the forest.  There was barely a dull moment and barely a cloud in the blue, blue sky – only circling vultures making good use of the thermals above the bluffs in order to reach optimum carrion spotting height.  But - no tigers.

 Chital deer

Then on the fourth morning we arrived back at Jungle Mantra Lodge after another tiger-less game drive to be met by two very excited waiters.  They said that toffee had been barking all morning while we’d been in the national park.  They’d gone out to investigate and found the carcass of a cow in the grounds maybe eighty metres from our cabin.  There were signs of a scuffle and dozens of tiger pug marks in the dust.  Mr Ramji took us to see the carcass.  There was some flattened grass, but no bite marks on the beasts throat, perhaps it died of fright, saving the tiger the trouble of making the kill.  A few chunks of flesh were torn from the rump.  The cat must have been disturbed or it would have eaten far more.  It was certainly fresh, there was no smell.

 Jacky and the cow carcass.
 If I wanted to be funny I'd say the carcass is the one on the right, 
but since I want to stay married I won't.

That night after dinner instead of waddling back to our cabin, Jacky and I hauled our bulging bellies into the Gypsy where we were joined by our regular driver Joseph, Mr Ramji, the two waiters, the security man and Surindar still in his chef whites.  As paying guests we had the best seats while everyone else clung to whatever part of the vehicle offered a foothold.  We drove out of the lodge grounds onto the dirt road that runs between the low fence of the lodge and the three metre fence of the national park.  The sharp barking alarm call of the sambar deer had alerted Mr Ramji who guessed that the tiger must have come back to finish the cow.  We parked in the road, in what Mr Ramji thought was the most likely spot that the tiger would cross.  The night was balmy and moonless and the stars competed with satellites and fireflies for ascendancy.

 A walk in the long grass can be interesting.

Surindar was in charge of the spotlight and he scanned the bush with it with practiced ease as though tiger hunting was taught at every catering college.  Now and then his movements prompted a gust of curry scented air to waft from his clothes. It mingled with the sickly sweet aroma of fallen yellow mahua fruit that had been mashed  under the wheels of vehicles including our own.  Every morning we’d see women and children from the village collecting this fruit in baskets by the side of the road.  Mr Ramji said they’d go out at about four in the morning, braving tigers, leopards and traffic to collect the fruit and make it into a potent alcoholic brew.

 Egyptian vultures.

We’d been sitting in the Gypsy for about forty five minutes.  “There, there! It’s coming, it’s coming, it’s coming!” Hissed Mr Ramji. He was mildly excited to say the least.  Surindar swung his spotlight and there on the other side of the lodge fence was a tigress.  What a beautiful creature, so lithe and athletic and so supremely confident in her own skin.  She hopped over the fence as though it didn’t exist not twenty metres from where we sat, her intricate orange and black markings glowing in Surindar’s spotlight.  She ambled across the road making soft, staccato, guttural calls as she went.  Somewhere inside the national park the Sambar deer were filling the night with their alarm calls.  Surindar swung the light away from the tigress to the park fence.  There on the other side was a miniature version of the tigress – her cub, less than half her size and less than a year old.  The tigress sprang over the three metre fence of the national park without touching it and landed softly on the other side, greeting her cub with gentle head rubs.  After a moment they sidled off together into the darkness and soon the only evidence that they had been there at all was the ever more frantic barking of the deer.

Over the next two or three days in the national park we photographed a total of four more tigers, as clear as you like, in broad daylight, walking, drinking, sitting, laying down, you name it, but we still think that our own Jungle Mantra tiger was the best, and we hadn’t even managed to get a photo of her.  It doesn’t matter a jot though. She's imprinted on our memory forever and that’s what’s important.

Visit the Jungle Mantra website here.


Interested in visiting India, Africa or any other wildlife destination?  Call me – Peter Emery on 0449 689 447 or drop me an email.

 More Bandhavgarh scenery.

Friday, December 6, 2013

Great Migration Safari 2014

Hello again everyone.

Due to newly released special offers I've been able to reduce the cost of this great fully escorted safari by $2000 per person, making the cost $11495 per person twin share. The single supplement is now $1700.

I have now finalised the itinerary for the Great Migration Safari in Kenya and Tanzania for 2014.
This year we will be flying with Qantas and South African Airways. This option may be a little dearer, but last year we found that Kenya Airways did not really provide the service we expected and their connection times were too long.

We have two nights at Nairobi Tented Camp. Full board with game drives.
Two nights at Serena Mountain Village near Arusha. Full board with game drives.
Two nights at Ngorongoro Sopa Lodge. Full board with one six hour game drive.
Three nights at Nasikia Mobile Camp, Serengeti. Full board with game drives.
Three nights at Sekenani Camp, Masai Mara. Full board with game drives.
One night at Southern Sun Mayfair Hotel with breakfast.

I have also cut out some of the driving that we had to do in rough, dusty conditions on the 2013 Great Migration Safari and replaced these sectors with flights. Indeed, the only way to get into and out of Nasikia is to fly. Again this has increased the cost over last year, but will make the entire safari more comfortable.

The great wildebeest migration usually makes its way from the Northern Serengeti to the Masai Mara in August, crossing various rivers on the way. For this reason we will stay a total of six nights in the area to give us the best chance of witnessing a crossing. This is wild Africa at its unpredictable best, and even if we are not fortunate enough to witness a crossing, the herds of animals are still an moving and unforgettable sight. The herds are of course attended by all the big predators - lion, hyena and if we're lucky leopard. Then there is also a bewildering array of general game including elephants, hippos, giraffes and various species of gazelle and antelope, not to mention the incredible birdlife.

I have chosen comfortable, reasonably priced accommodation, naturally, all with en-suite facilities.
You will find the both the quality and quantity of food excellent and wine, beer and spirits are available throughout and are by no means expensive.

So to sum up. The inclusions are - flights as listed in economy class, all meals, all games drives in two specially adapted four wheel driver vehicles, transfers as required in Africa, 13 nights accommodation in 4 star lodges, tented camps and hotels, professional driver/guides throughout and accompanied from Brisbane by yours truly.

The cost per person for this once in a lifetime experience is $11495 per person twin share. The single supplement is $1700.

The details are as follows.
Wednesday 6 August
Qantas flight QF597                                              Depart Brisbane 1610     Arrive Perth 1950
South African Airways flight SA281                    Depart Perth 2350

Thurday 7 August
Arrive Johannesburg 0545
South African Airways flight SA184            Depart Johannesburg 1010     Arrive Nairobi 1510 

Met by your Driver  and transferred to the Nairobi Tented Camp for a safari orientation.
Full board accommodation at Nairobi National Park Tented Camp.

Friday 8 August
After breakfast met by your Real Africa Safaris Guide for a game drive & Tour of Daphne Sheldrick Elephant Orphanage. 

In Kenya a tiny elephant nursery situated in Nairobi under the auspices of The David Sheldrick Wildlife Trust, overseen by Dr. Daphne Sheldrick, whose elephant experience spans a lifetime, and with the cooperation of the Kenya Wildlife Service, for the first time ever now offers hope for any orphaned elephant fortunate enough to be found alive.

It took Daphne Sheldrick 28 years of trial and error during the years that her husband was warden of Kenya's largest and most important elephant sanctuary, Tsavo East National Park, to perfect the milk formula and complex husbandry necessary to rear the orphaned infant African elephants.

Saturday 9 August
After breakfast transfer to Namanga Border by road.  Change vehicles and proceed to Arusha to arrive in time for lunch. Afternoon at Leisure.
Sunday 10 August
Breakfast  & proceed on game drive in Arusha National Park.
Monday 11 August
After breakfast we check out and proceed to Ngorongoro Conservation area in time for lunch. Afternoon at leisure. Accommodation for 2 nights at Ngorongoro Sopa Lodge.

Tuesday 12 August
Breakfast followed by a six hour game drive and crater tour.

The Ngorongoro Crater in Northern Tanzania, once a gigantic volcano, is the largest intact caldera in the world. Some maintain that before it erupted, it would have been higher than Mt Kilimanjaro, the highest peak in Africa. Today, long since having collapsed and eroded, it is an extensive highland area with the famous 600 m deep Ngorongoro Crater as its focal point. Nearly three million years old, the ancient caldera shelters one of the most beautiful wildlife havens on earth. Endangered black rhino are protected within its rim, giant tusked elephants wander the forests, black-maned lions stalk the grasslands, and flamingoes crowd the soda lakes. An estimated 25 000 large mammals are resident in this bowl of plenty, including a population of approximately 6 000 resident wildebeest, 16 highly endangered black rhino and around 70 lions. Cheetah move in and out of the Crater, while leopard are most often encountered in the spectacular Lerai Forest

Wednesday 13 August
After breakfast we transfer to Lake Manyara Airstrip. From here we fly to Serengeti National Park. We then transfer to Nasikia Mobile Camp. Here we will spend three nights with two game drives per day

Nasikia’ offers prime locations for game driving and wildlife viewing – even night game drives and wilderness walks.  Reading, dreaming, drawing, painting, writing and simply contemplating life is just some other activities where ‘Nasikia’ offer you the ultimate surrounds for creativity.

Famed for its vast tree-less grasslands and excellent wildlife sightings, the endless open plains of Tanzania’s magnificent Serengeti National Park boast 35 species of plains-dwelling game and prolific birdlife. The annual movement of wildebeest and other herbivores across East Africa’s Serengeti-Mara ecosystem is one of the greatest spectacles in the natural world. Over two million animals participate in this great migration, with some 200 000 zebra ahead of and 500 000 Thomson’s gazelle behind the main players – one and a half million wildebeest. The wildebeest spend the wet season on the south eastern Tanzanian plains and the Serengeti’s dry season on the plains of Kenya’s Masai Mara.

Saturday 16 August
Breakfast and with packed lunches, transfer to the local airstrip.  Fly scheduled flight to Tarime.  At Tarime transfer by road to Mogori via Isebania Border.  At Migori fly a scheduled flight to Masai Mara.  On arrival at the local airstrip you will be met by your guides and transferred to Camp .

3 nights at Sekanani Camp, Masai Mara with 2 game drives per day.

Masai Mara National Reserve is the northern extension of Tanzania’s famous Serengeti Plains and is usually called “the Mara”. Reachable by road or air from Nairobi, the Mara is Kenya’s premier place for seeing wildlife. Two sizable rivers, the Mara and Talek, wind through the landscape, flanked by gallery forests and seasonal marshes. The Mara hosts resident populations of elephants, hippos, topis, hartebeests, buffalos, giraffes, Thomson’s and Grant’s gazelles, impalas, Kirk’s dik-diks, and a few black rhinos. Predators are plentiful, notably cheetahs, leopards, and unusually large prides of lions.

Tuesday 19 August
Depart after breakfast for a road transfer to Nairobi. Afternoon & evening at leisure at The Southern Sun Mayfair Hotel.

Wednesday 20 August
For those guests not staying on for additional arrangements you will be met by your driver at the hotel and transferred to Nairobi International Airport for your departing flight.

South African Airways flight SA185          Depart Nairobi 1600     Arrive Johannesburg 1915
South African Airways flight SA280          Depart Johannesburg 2205

Thursday 21 August
Arrive Perth 1325
Qantas flight QF594                                     Depart Perth 1625     Arrive Brisbane 2240

Below are links to our accommodation websites.

For further information on this amazing adventure 
please contact me either through Ucango Travel on
 07 5451 8600 or call me direct on 0449 689 447. 
My email address is







Thursday, October 31, 2013

Great Value Luxury

Hello everyone, and welcome to my November newsletter.  I'm still working on the Great Migration Safari for 2014, trying to figure out how to improve on a safari that seemed almost perfect in 2013. There will be one or two changes of accommodation, but the overall itinerary will remain roughly the same. I should have all the details for you shortly.

Meanwhile I'd like to share with you a lovely itinerary put together by The Africa Safari Company. It's a 10 day Luxury South Africa safari and includes a journey on the stunning Blue Train. Here is the full itinerary.

10 Day Johannesburg to Cape Town Luxury Accommodation & 5 star Train Journey.
A classic safari combining Big 5 game viewing in the legendary Kruger National Park, staying at exclusive and private Game Lodges, leisure time to explore Cape Town—the beautiful Mother City and a journey aboard the unique Blue Train—it is not merely a train but the luxury of the world’s leading five star hotels within the charm of train travel.

Blue Train suite

Day 1: Australia – Johannesburg. Depart Australia for Johannesburg. Courtesy shuttle bus to to the Peermont D’Oreale Grande Hotel for overnight, including breakfast.

Day 2: Johannesburg – Kruger National Park. Depart Johannesburg on a short flight to Kruger National Park. Transfer to your lodge for 3 nights accommodation, including all meals and game activities. Enjoy an afternoon game drive in open safari vehicles and return to the lodge for dinner and overnight. Accommodation: Lion Sands River Lodge/Shumbalala Game Lodge. Including all meals, park fees, scheduled game activities.

Lion Sands bedroom
Lion Sands lounge

Days 3-4: Kruger National Park. Enjoy early morning and late afternoon game drives in the beautiful African bush in search of the “Big Five”.

Amazing game viewing at Lion Sands.

 Day 5: Kruger National Park – Pretoria. Morning game drive and breakfast before transfer to airport for flight to Johannesburg. On arrival, transferred to Pretoria. Accommodation: 131 on Herbert Baker Hotel, including breakfast and transfers.

 Day 6: The Blue Train – Cape Town. Early this morning, take the courtesy shuttle to Pretoria Station for your night on the Blue Train, travelling in style to Cape Town. Imagine watching the moon rise over the Karoo and waking up to find yourself surrounded by vineyards. The route between Pretoria and Cape Town is a 27-hour journey of 1,600 kilometres, through some of the most diverse and spectacular sceney offered by the African sub-continent. Includes all meals, drinks and activities.

 Day 7: Cape Town. On arrival, you will be transferred to your hotel for 3 nights accommodation. Accommodation: Cape Cadogan Hotel/Franschhoek Country House, including breakfast daily.

Spectacular Cape Town

 Days 8–9: Cape Town. Next two days are spent at leisure discovering the beautiful “Mother City” of Cape Town (optional day touring can be prearranged at extra cost).

Day 10: Cape Town – Australia. Leisurely morning before departure transfer to airport for flight back to Australia via Johannesburg.

The cost is only $7895 per person twin share including return flights from Australia.

Price includes: Return airfares & taxes (ex SYD, MEL, ADL, PER, BNE), 1 night in Johannesburg and 1 night in Pretoria, including breakfast and transfers, 3 nights at Game Lodge with all meals, park fees, scheduled game drives, Blue Train with all meals, local brand drinks and activities, plus 3 nights in Cape town, including breakfast and transfers.

Valid for departures: Between 01 Jan and 30 Aug, 2014. Subject to availability and scheduled tour dates.

 *Conditions apply. Single room rates upon request. Agents may charge service fees and/or fees for card payments which vary. Prices correct at 31 August, 2013 but may fluctuate if surcharges, fees, taxes or currency change. Amounts payable to third parties not included. Offers subject to availability. Please check all prices, availability and other information with your travel consultant before booking. A deposit of 30% per person is required within 7 days of booking. Packages may be withdrawn without notice. Vaccinations, visas and travel insurance are not included.

As you can see, one of the options you have is to stay at the beautiful Lion Sands private game reserve. I was fortunate enough to spend a couple of nights there in July this year and I can tell you that the accommodation is beautiful, the food is five star quality and, most importantly the game viewing and guides are superb.

Wednesday, September 25, 2013

The Greatest Show On Earth

29 January - 14 February 2014

Please join me for an incredible wildlife safari in Tanzania. I will be escorting a small group (maximum 10 passengers) to witness a very special annual event that takes place in the Southern Serengeti.  All your comforts and safety is taken care of and I personally escort the group from Brisbane.

At last. Everything is confirmed and I have ten front row seats at one of the most amazing natural wonders this planet has to offer. I am talking about the mass birthing of wildebeest calves in Tanzania's Southern Serengeti.  The great wildebeest migration reaches the Ndutu area in January and February and here they give birth to their offspring who will quickly grow strong on the lush grass before their migration back towards the north continues.  These huge herds of animals are attended by the predators of the plains, lions, cheetahs and hyenas. This is something everyone should witness at least once in their lives.

The Ndutu region of the Serengeti is the climax of this amazing small group safari, but we will be visiting other great wildlife viewing areas and witnessing some of Africa's most beautiful scenery before having a few relaxing days on the spice island of Zanzibar.  Accommodation is in four to five star hotels, lodges and tented camps with en-suite facilities.  The safari vehicles are two 4WD specially adapted vehicles. Each passenger will have a window seat and the vehicle's roof opens for the best possible game viewing experience. Each vehicle is driven by a professional driver/guide.

 Here is a run down of the basic itinerary.

29 January 2014
Qantas flight QF505                            Depart Brisbane 6am       Arrive Sydney 8.35am
South African Airlines flight SA7701 Depart Sydney 10.35am   Arrive Johannesburg 3.35pm
Transfer to Peermont Mondior Hotel for 1 night accommodation including breakfast.

30 January 2014
Transfer to Johannesburg Airport.
South African Airlines flight SA186  Depart Johannesburg 9.30am   Arrive Dar es Salaam 2pm
Regional Air flight                              Depart Dar es Salaam 4.30pm  Arrive Arusha 5.50pm
Transfer to Hatari Lodge for a pre-safari briefing and 2 nights at the lodge including all meals, game drives in Arusha National Park and a short walk to the waterfall.

Hatari Lodge

01 February 2014
We depart for Tanangire National Park for 2 nights at Balloon Camp including all meals and game drives.
Balloon Camp

03 February 2014
Today we drive to the rim of Ngorongoro Crater - another of the great natural wonders of Africa. Here we stay for 3 nights at the Sopa Lodged perched on the rim with stunning views of the crater itself. We will have 2 six hour game drives in the crater and all meals are included.

 Ngorongoro Sopa Lodge

06 February 2014
We drive to the Ndutu region of the Serengeti National Park to spend 3 nights at Nasikia Camp with game drives to see the great herds of wildebeest giving birth to their young, the predators and all the other wonderful general game. All meals are included.

A cheetah thinking about lunch 

09 February 2014
We have a final game drive to the airstrip.
Regional Air flight                             Depart Ndutu 11.35am   Arrive Zanzibar 2.35pm
Transfer to the Zanzibar Serena Inn for 3 nights accommodation including breakfast, a morning historical walking tour of Stone Town and an afternoon Spice Tour.

The Serena Zanzibar Inn

12 February 2014
Transfer to Zanzibar Airport.
Coastal Airlines flight                        Depart Zanzibar 1pm   Arrive Dar es Salaam 1.20pm
Transfer to Southern Sun Dar es Salaam.
1 night at Southern Sun Hotel Dar es Salaam including breakfast,

13 February 2014
Transfer from hotel to airport.
 South African Airlines flight SA189  Depart Dar es Salaam 6.45am
Arrive Johannesburg 9.25am
South African Airlines flight  SA7700 Depart Johannesburg 5.50pm

14 February 2014
Arrive Sydney 2.45pm
Qantas flight QF540                             Depart Sydney 5.05pm    Arrive Brisbane 5.35pm

(Please note that the flights from Sydney to Johannesburg and back are code share flights operated by Qantas aircraft and crew.)

Total cost for all of the above is $11470.00 per person twin share.

Now here is the full accommodation list.
Peermont Mondior, Johannesburg.           
Hatari Lodge, Arusha.                      
Balloon Camp, Tanangire National Park.                     
Sopa Lodge, Ngorongoro Crater.  
Nasikia Camp, Serengeti National Park.                     
Serena Zanzibar Inn, Zanzibar.           
Southern Sun Hotel, Dar es Salaam.  

For bookings or more information please call me - Peter Emery on 0449 689 447 or drop me an email.