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When you think of Africa, Kenya is the first thing that will come to your mind. It’s the lone acacia outlined on the savannah against a skyline extending into eternity. It’s the snow-capped mountain well nigh on the equator and within visuals of harsh deserts. It’s the abundant, palm-fringed silhouette of the Indian Ocean, it’s the Great Rift Valley that once menaced to tear the continent into parts and pieces, and it’s the dense forests resonant of the continent’s heart. In short, Kenya is a country of rhapsody landforms that move our deepest longings for this very special continent.
Filling the country’s landscape, adding profoundness and resonance to Kenya’s age-old narrative, are some of Africa’s best-known peoples. The Maasai, the Samburu, the Turkana, the Swahili, the Kikuyu: these are the peoples whose glorious and daily endeavors tell the story of a country and of a continent – the grapple to maintain traditions as the new world crowds in, the daily tussle for survival in some of the harshest conditions on earth, the ancient strain between those who farm and those who roam. Drawing near these societies could just be a highlight of your visit.
Kenya is the land of the Masai Mara, of wildebeest and zebras migrating in their millions with the great creatures of Africa following in their kip, of endangered species like black rhinos pulling off maintaining their precarious foothold. But Kenya is also the residence to the red elephants of Tsavo, to Amboseli elephant families in the shadow of Mt Kilimanjaro, and to the millions of pink flamingos stepping primly through lake shallows. Africa is the last great richness where these animals survive. And Kenya is the perfect place to counter Africa’s call of the wild.