Zambia's Hotspots


Home of the Victoria Falls, Zambia offers a truly authentic African Holiday experience, where the only thing that gets spoiled is you.

The country lies in the heart of Southern Africa, 10 to 18 degrees south of the equator and is bordered by eight countries. One overriding impression strikes visitors as they travel around Zambia – the country’s sheer size. Lying in the tropical belt of southern Africa, it covers 752, 618 square kilometres (thats the same size as Germany combined with Austria, Belgium, The Netherlands, Switzerland and Hungary).

Key locations to check out are the iconic Victoria Falls close to the historic town of Livingstone, the adventurous South Luangwa and North Luangwa National Parks, the untouched wilderness of the Lower Zambezi National Park,  and open plains of Liuwa, and finally the massive and diverse Kafue National Park.

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Zambia's Hotspots

Kafue National Park

Found in the centre of western Zambia, Kafue National Park is the oldest and largest of Zambia’s national parks. It covers a massive 22,400 km2.

North Luangwa National Park

North Luangwa spans a total of 4636 square kilometres, offering one of the best wilderness experiences in Zambia.

Livingstone

Lower Zambezi is still relatively undeveloped, with it’s beauty lying in its wilderness state. The diversity of animals is not as wide as the other big parks, but the opportunities to get close to game, wandering in and out of the Zambezi channels are spectacular.

Liuwa Plain

The remote Liuwa National Park lies along the Zambezi flood plain in western Zambia and covers an area of 3,600 square kilometres of remote, wildlife-rich wilderness.

Lower Zambezi National Park

Lower Zambezi is still relatively undeveloped, with it’s beauty lying in its wilderness state. The diversity of animals is not as wide as the other big parks, but the opportunities to get close to game, wandering in and out of the Zambezi channels are spectacular.

South Luangwa National Park

South Luangwa has been dubbed by experts as one of the greatest wildlife sanctuaries in the world, and with good reason. The concentration of animals around the Luangwa River, and its oxbow lagoons, is among the most intense in Africa.