Kilimanjaro National Park gets its name from Mount Kilimanjaro (5,895 m), located barely three degrees south of the Equator, is Africa's tallest peak and the world's highest single-standing mountain. Kilimanjaro will be one of your greatest travel experiences, with its farmed lowlands of Moshi, misty rainforests, moorland dotted with huge lobelias, rocky and desolate lunar vistas of the higher slopes, and, to top it all off, the perpetual snow fields at Kibo mountain.
Lake Manyara National Park may seem to be a tiny strip of land, but don't be fooled; there are many species to observe. There are roughly 500 distinct types of birds, and even the most inexperienced birdwatcher may observe many of them in a single day. The lake's surface is covered with flamingos and other water birds, which are most visible at the end of the dry season.
Mkomazi National Park is situated in northeastern Tanzania near the Kenyan border, inside Kilimanjaro and Tanga regions. In 1951, it was created as a game reserve, and in 2006, it was converted into a national park. It is a sanctuary for critically endangered black rhinos and wild dogs.
Nyerere National Park, which is located in Tanzania and was named after the country's first president, is the biggest national park in Africa at 30,893 square kilometres. As the home to the greatest concentration of elephants in Africa, it is also a haven for African wild dogs.
Ruaha was desiginated a national park in 1964. The 20,200-square-kilometer park is Tanzania's largest. Ruaha combines Katavi's beautiful environment with the Serengeti and Tarangire's abundant wildlife. As the runway appears, your pilot dodges giraffe and zebra to begin your safari in East Africa's largest national park. The park protects endangered wild dogs.