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Uganda
Incredibly, there are more than 60 protected areas in Uganda, which are home to half the world’s surviving population of mountain gorilla. The scenery is no less spectacular; the Great Rift Valley carves a dramatic sequence of mountain, lakes, and forest filled with wildlife.
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The Great Rift Valley at it's best
The most dramatic scenery of Africa’s 6000km Great Rift Valley carves its path through Uganda. The rift formed not only Lake Victoria, but the forested, montane, and savanna skylines of the Queen Elizabeth and Rwenzori National Parks as well.
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Gorilla trekking in Uganda
There are just two places in the world you can still reliably track mountain gorilla in the wild: Rwanda and Uganda. The permits are granted in limited numbers, allowing you to spend an hour with these magnificent animals in their forest home in the privacy of a small group.
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Culture (Batwa)
We wax lyrical about the landscapes and wildlife of Uganda, but many people overlook the country’s equally fascinating culture. It’s an unfortunate and unnecessary oversight: you can easily combine the two, and your experience will be richer as a result.
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Chimps
Chimpanzee and humans share 98.8% of our DNA: they are our closest animal relatives, and in Uganda’s national parks you can “meet the family”. There are several groups in the Queen Elizabeth National Park, where you can watch chimp playfully climbing through towering trees.
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Birding in Uganda
In East Africa it’s hard to imagine a better location for birding than in Uganda’s national parks. The Queen Elizabeth National Park is a particular highlight on account of its thriving populations of shoebill stork, heron, and ibis that can be found fishing in the Ishasha River.