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Kruger Park Afternoon Game Drive


Activity Description

Experience the legendary Kruger National Park, home to the magnificent “Big Five” animals of the world, and a host of others besides…. 147 species of mammal, and over 500 bird species. Our specialist tour into this famous reserve is in specially modified, open safari vehicles, both to enhance your game viewing, and to provide the finest, unimpeded vantage points for photography and bird watching. There’s little between you and your subject! Our qualified experienced guides will undoubtedly enhance the experience by their deep understanding of the bush and the movement and identification of animals and birds, something they will impart to you. You’ll not only relish the experience of being in the Kruger environment, but you’ll leave with gems of info you’d never have known before.


Duration4 hours
WhenAll year
WeatherAll weather except extreme rain
What to WearSomething lite in the summer and warm in the winter
Things to BringCamera
Guests or SpectatorsNo Guest information


Minimum Age8 years
Minimum Height0.0 m
Maximum Height0.0 m
Fitness LevelNo Fitness Requirement
QualificationsNot Applicable
Maximum Weight0.0 kg
CertificationNone Required
Experience LevelNo Experience Requirement

Inclusions and Exclusions


Sanpark conservation fees
Mineral Water


Meals, Soft Drinks; Items of a personal nature
We are not allowed to take alcoholic beverages into the Park. It will be confiscated


The game viewing vehicles have canvas roofing in case of rain, and ponchos will be provided and therefore the drives are not subject to the weather conditions and will depart on schedule 7 days a week.

Customer Reviews

Very enjoyable. - Philip Tipler

Our driver Musa (?) was very caring for the welfare of his passengers and managed their entry into the park well despite some difficulties with ID documents. He managed people with mobility challenges into and out of his vehicle in a very caring way. During the trip we had a range of sightings. I think there can be improvement in the narrative of the trip - giving a bit of background to the ecology of the park, how animals have patterns of behaviour and territory, and how they interact with one another and the environment. That would make up for the 'dead' spots between sightings of larger animals. It might also encourage tourists to act as additional spotters - as the bush is otherwise illegible to them. I think he could also be provided with some tools to get to know the interests of the group at the beginning so that his narrative can go beyond gestation periods and basic identification. - Paul Graham

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