Discover RWANDA

Murakaza neza!  Welcome to Rwanda, a magical landscape of a thousand hills and a million smiling faces.

The story of Dian Fossey’s gorillas and the brutality of the 1994 genocide have etched Rwanda into the global consciousness. However, the social and economic repair that has occurred since, is nothing short of miraculous. These days, the country is relatively stable, politically and tourism has become a key contributor to the economy.

The majestic Virunga Volcanoes are the jewels in the jungle green crown of the country. Here, passionate rangers and trackers fiercely protect habituated populations of endangered mountain gorillas as the headline feature. Primate safaris may be the primary drawcard for the country, but it’s not all monkey business. Active travellers who go beyond the gorillas are rewarded with an adventure playground that surpasses the ordinary.

Since the development of a partnership between the Rwanda Development Board and African Parks Network, the tourism circle has closed to offer a strong product. The Akagera National Park offers a traditional safari experience that means travellers can cover several bucket list items in one trip. Furthermore, adventure activities such as mountain biking, kayaking and hiking are opening up regions of Rwanda previously unacquainted with tourism.

Rwanda is an exemplary destination for both first-timers to Africa and seasoned repeat visitors. It is a country that is breath-taking in its beauty, enriched by people generous in their welcome.

Rwanda is considered to be one of the safest, COVID-19 compliant destinations in Africa. See below, some of the measures that have been put in place to ensure the safety of travellers, citizens and wildlife:

With 15 species of primate, some of them endemic and at least one endangered, Rwanda is undoubtedly one of Africa’s premier primate trekking destinations. But the country offers so much more than just an add on to an East Africa safari.

Some of our favourite experiences in Rwanda involve encounters with communities that are unfamiliar with tourists. It is these raw, uncensored interactions that make the most impact and leave lasting memories.

Making a pilgrimage to the genocide memorial in Gisozi is unquestionably a must-do while in Kigali. However, exploring the impact of coffee-growing on small farmers and the larger community offers new and exciting experiences amongst Kigali’s growing coffee culture.

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