Nairobi City & Within

Our destinations each have something unique to offer.  

We can easily combine our destinations with the regional and international flight connections.

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Originally, a Masai habitat, “ewaso nai’beri” or a place of cool waters in maa language would later become British east Africa railway depot in the late 19th century.  Nairobi has since grown to be one of the most important capitals of Africa, and the economic capital of East Africa.

Latest census put the capitals population at over 3 million (city proper) with a majority middle class hand working and friendly people.  However, the expanded metropolitan area of Nairobi population could be as high as 6 million people now commonly known as the green city under the sun, Nairobi with its international hub Jomo Kenyatta airport serve most of Africa with flight connections besides a big number of connections to Europe, the east and west.

Wilson Airport mostly serving domestic routes, is considered one of the busiest airports in Africa in terms of flights frequency.  Uhuru park, a public recreation center adjacent to the city center and the railway museum and national museum and snake park are some of the attractions within the city itself.



The park gives Nairobi the tittle, “worlds only wildlife capital”.  Located only 10kms from the city center, 15 from the Jomo Kenyatta International Airport and only 5 from the Wilson domestic airport, this is a truly amazing way of welcoming you for your African safari!  Despite its small size of 117 sq. Km, Nairobi National Park will surprise you with all of the big five except the elephant! It is home to at least a hundred mammal species and over 400 bird species, some migratory.  An all year round destination, easy to plan within a short notice while in Nairobi.  Whether you prefer the dry and busy season when majority prefer to visit, or the wet evergreen beautiful season that is less crowded, this park remains amazing to every visitor.



A Kenya wildlife service wildlife refugee camp, this is the place to go for introduction to Kenya wildlife and conservation efforts.  At the main entrance of the Nairobi National Park, the orphanage is home to rescued lions, cheetahs, hyenas, jackals, serval cats, the very rare Sokoke cats, warthogs, leopards, different species of monkeys, baboons and even buffalo!  You also get to see birdlife such as parrots, guinea fowls, crowned cranes and ostriches in this widely visited orphanage.  For breathtaking of up-close photo sessions and an opportunity to adopt an animal, visitors can easily plan a few hours visit within a short notice while in Nairobi.  The adjacent is a lovely way to stretch your feel while breathing in the fresh breath of nature with monkeys jumping over your head.




Started by Dane Daphne in honor of her late husband David Sheldrick, a founding Tsavo East park naturalist and warden, this animal sanctuary lives on as a solace to wounded and abandoned elephants and rhinos with their daily scheduled public visit from 1100hours-1200hours, you can catch a glimpse of the conservation efforts by the wonderful team who review the gentle side of the jumbos.  Daily private visits may be organized for those with keener interest in the orphans and for an opportunity to adopt and participate directly in their upkeep and showing love to mainly elephant and rhino orphans.  The aim of the orphanage is to resettle the animals back to the wild mostly in Tsavo from where they were rescued, once back on their fit. A visit to trusts Ithumba camp in Tsavo may be arranged for conservation enthusiasts



Founded in 1979 by the late Jock Leslie-Melville, a Kenyan citizen of British descent, and his American-born wife, betty Leslie-Melville.  The foundation has since been managed under Africa Fund for Endangered Wildlife (A.F.E.W.) with the aim of conserving the endangered Rothschild’s Giraffe and other conservation projects.  Adjacent to the giraffe center, is their 1.5km nature trail for the bird lovers and a fun time identifying the various trees and herbs. You may also encounter smaller animals such as Dikdik and squirrels.  The primary objective of this center is to educate children and young adults as well as the general public on conservation.



Over twenty authentic traditional homesteads, a showcase of the diversity of our countries culture. There isn’t a better way to introduce you to Kenyan people traditional way of life right from the capital!  A gallery of artifacts from the cultures across Kenya, including traditional sitting stools, traditional beer drinking horns or calabashes and storage gourds, traditional circumcision knives and other artifacts such as ritual masks.

Here tradition amazingly blends with the modern, with the state of the art conference facilities for meetings and events.  The resident Utamaduni restaurant (Swahili for cultural/traditional restaurant), serves almost forgotten local specialties ranging from local barbecue (nyama choma); Kenya’s staple food Ugali (corn meal), the Kikuyu mukimo (marshed potatoes), the Abagusii matoke (plantain bananas); the Abaluhya ingokho (chicken) and traditional green vegetables.



Located in the Karen suburbs of Nairobi, this is a home to a host of float of crocodiles and a number of ostriches that visitors have an opportunity to feed. Tortoise and birdlife are also seen here the 30acre paradise includes a beautiful events grounds, a restaurant as well as camping grounds for the adventure loving the 30acre paradise includes a beautiful events grounds, a restaurant as well as camping grounds for the adventure loving.  A great family outing with horse riding and boat rides in the man-made lake



1912 built farm house home to the Danish author, poet and artist- Karen Blixen, Karen Blixen museum was made famous by the Oscar award winning film ‘Out of Africa’ that was based on Karen Blixen’s out of Africa autobiography.  The house’s architecture is typical of late 19th century bungalow architecture – the spacious rooms, horizontal layout verandas and tile roof.  Before her return to Denmark, Karen would later fall in love with an English man Denis Finch Hatton whose death in Tsavo in 1930 and Karen’s failing coffee farming pushed her back to Denmark and retirement into writing as her new career

The house would change hands several times before finally being bought in 1964 by the Danish government and given to the Kenyan government as an independence gift. Now run by the national museums of Kenya.



“He prayeth well, who loveth well – both man and bird and beast”.

 these are the inscriptions on the obelisk marking the grave hidden in the remote farm at the foothills of Ngong hills, just outside of Nairobi.  A reminder of a love story of Karen Blixen and the then hunter (when wildlife was plenty and hunting not yet prohibited).  For the lovers of the “out of Africa”, the Nairobi Karen Blixen story is not complete without this visit which can be arranged in advance at a small fee.