• Explore Our Africa


    ROAR AFRICA promotes only what we know and love, where our guests can be assured of a seamless luxury experience, even in the wild.

    Click on a country for more.

  • Botswana


    Home to the world’s largest inland wetland system, Botswana’s Okavango Delta is something of a natural phenomenon thanks to 15,000 square km of desert that is transformed annually into a luxuriant wilderness of flood plain, forest, streams, and lagoons. As such Botswana is the only country in Africa where you can experience a luxury African safari on both land and water in luxury safari or tented camps. Here, an incredible 38% of the area is reserved for wildlife and nature conservation. Don’t miss the sheer magic of the Kalahari, a semi-desert area covering some 900,000 square kilometers where you might spend a night under the stars beneath an ancient baobab. Or the Makgadikgadi Pans, one of the largest salt pans in the world and an important habitat for migrating wildebeest, Africa’s biggest zebra population, and greater flamingos.

    Why go?
    Thanks to Botswana’s progressive attitude towards the protection and conservation of wildlife, a visit here is an opportunity to witness wildlife in a pristine wilderness setting. Set within an environment committed to low-density, low-impact tourism, Botswana has the highest concentration of elephants on the planet, the greatest variety of mammals in Africa and a huge predator population that makes for a truly unsurpassable luxury African safari experience.

  • Kenya


    Kenya is a stunning country with mountains and a vast savannah where large herds of wildlife live. It is home to the Maasai people and is the place where the wildebeest and zebra migrate in their millions every year. Kenya is also home to the red elephants of Tsavo, which live in the shadow of Mount Kilimanjaro.

  • Madagascar


    The island of Madagascar is the fourth largest island in the world. It is famous for its coffee, fruit, vanilla, clear waters and exquisite landscape. The breaking away of Madagascar from the African continent many millions of years ago has caused the island wildlife to develop some very distinct and unusual characteristics in isolation from the rest of the continent’s evolutionary development. It is home to an abundance of plants and animals found nowhere else on Earth, including the lemur.

  • Mauritius


    Mauritius is one of southern Africa’s favourite island destinations. Situated in the Indian Ocean, this French-speaking island has azure waters, pristine beaches and an interesting French-Indian culture. There are excellent water activities on offer, such as diving, snorkeling, kite-surfing and deep-sea fishing as well as land activities including mountain biking and zip lining.

  • Mozambique


    Mozambique lies in the southeast of Africa, fringing the Indian Ocean. The country boasts long beaches, turquoise waters filled with colorful fish, well-preserved coral reefs, colonial-style architecture, a fascinating mix of cultures and vast tracks of bush populated with elephant, lion and birdlife.

  • Namibia


    Located in Southern Africa, Namibia lies along the Atlantic Ocean. It is home to some of the most stunning and famous landscapes in Africa, including Sossusvlei, the Skeleton Coast,  Fish River Canyon and the wildlife utopia of Etosha National Park.

  • Rwanda


    Rwanda is located a few degrees south of the equator, bordered by Uganda, Tanzania, Burundi and the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is in the African Great Lakes region and is geographically dominated by mountains in the west and savannah in the east, with numerous lakes throughout the country. Many visitors seek the opportunity to track rare mountain gorillas in the shadows of the Virunga Mountains.

  • Seychelles


    The Seychelles is an exquisite archipelago in the Indian Ocean, off the coast of East Africa. Despite its growing popularity, it still has some of the most pristine, uncrowded beaches in the world. Visitors can expect beautiful, remote sands, wild jungles, azure waters and a great cultural experience. The Seychelles is a world-leader in environmental tourism; only 16 of the 115 islands offer accommodation.

  • South Africa


    Located at the southernmost end of Africa, South Africa is a diverse and interesting country. Among many other incredible places, it is home to the deserted Kalahari, iconic Table Mountain and Cape Point, the Cape Winelands, the Kruger National Park, the Drakensberg Mountains and numerous beautiful beaches.

  • Tanzania


    Located in East Africa, Tanzania offers some of Africa’s most magnificent safaris, with the iconic Serengeti top of the list. One of the country’s biggest highlights is Mount Kilimanjaro, with its forested flanks and snow-capped summit. The Tanzanian coastline lies along the Indian Ocean and has a host of magical, tranquil islands with powdery beaches and sleepy coastal villages.

  • Uganda


    Often overlooked in favor of Kenya or Tanzania, Uganda is not called the ‘pearl of Africa’ for nothing. Located at the confluence of East and West Africa, the landscape transforms from lush, primate-friendly rainforest to arid savannah and is home to a large variety of plains game, mountain gorillas, chimpanzees, forest elephants and the like. In recent years, cultural immersion with the launch of the Batwa ‘Pygmy People’ Cultural Trail, provides fascinating insights into the lives of these nomadic hunter-gatherers who were the first residents of the forests that stretch across much of Uganda.

    Why go?
    This tiny landlocked country lays claim to Africa’s largest lake, part of its highest mountain range and the source of the world’s longest river. We also like that it’s somewhat off the beaten track.

  • Zambia


    Zambia is a landlocked country in Southern Africa. Travelers are rewarded with incredible wildlife viewing opportunities in the remote bush, with excellent walking safaris. Three great rivers — the Kafue, the Luangwa and the Zambezi — flow through Zambia, defining both its geography and the way of life for many of its people.

  • Zimbabwe


    The kindness of locals will set your Zimbabwean experience apart from any other travel in Africa. Along with some truly magnificent natural scenery and remarkable wildlife. Whether you are experiencing the magic of Victoria Falls (one of the seven natural wonders of the world) or the magnitude of Lake Kariba, the world’s largest man-made lake. Don’t miss Mana Pools National Park and the Great Zimbabwe Ruins both of which are UNESCO World Heritage Sites.

    Why go?
    In the 80s, Zimbabwe was the original safari destination with the finest
    hotels and lodges to its credit. Since then, the country’s political and economic woes have made their mark but since the adoption of the American dollar as the country’s currency, things have started to turn. Safari stalwarts such as Singita, Wilderness Safaris, and &Beyond
    have kept their operations and in the last few years have been implementing upgrades in anticipation of change. Don’t miss adventure activities such as white-water rafting, gorge swinging, house boating and bungee jumping.

  • Explore Our Africa


    ROAR AFRICA promotes only what we know and love, where our guests can be assured of a seamless luxury experience, even in the wild.

    Use the navigation buttons below or swipe left/right for more.

  • Botswana


    Home to the world’s largest inland wetland system, Botswana’s Okavango Delta is something of a natural phenomenon thanks to 15,000 square km of desert that is transformed annually into a luxuriant wilderness of flood plain, forest, streams, and lagoons. As such Botswana is the only country in Africa where you can experience a luxury African safari on both land and water in luxury safari or tented camps. Here, an incredible 38% of the area is reserved for wildlife and nature conservation. Don’t miss the sheer magic of the Kalahari, a semi-desert area covering some 900,000 square kilometers where you might spend a night under the stars beneath an ancient baobab. Or the Makgadikgadi Pans, one of the largest salt pans in the world and an important habitat for migrating wildebeest, Africa’s biggest zebra population, and greater flamingos.

    Why go?
    Thanks to Botswana’s progressive attitude towards the protection and conservation of wildlife, a visit here is an opportunity to witness wildlife in a pristine wilderness setting. Set within an environment committed to low-density, low-impact tourism, Botswana has the highest concentration of elephants on the planet, the greatest variety of mammals in Africa and a huge predator population that makes for a truly unsurpassable luxury African safari experience.

  • Kenya


    Kenya is a stunning country with mountains and a vast savannah where large herds of wildlife live. It is home to the Maasai people and is the place where the wildebeest and zebra migrate in their millions every year. Kenya is also home to the red elephants of Tsavo, which live in the shadow of Mount Kilimanjaro.

  • Madagascar


    The island of Madagascar is the fourth largest island in the world. It is famous for its coffee, fruit, vanilla, clear waters and exquisite landscape. The breaking away of Madagascar from the African continent many millions of years ago has caused the island wildlife to develop some very distinct and unusual characteristics in isolation from the rest of the continent’s evolutionary development. It is home to an abundance of plants and animals found nowhere else on Earth, including the lemur.

  • Mauritius


    Mauritius is one of southern Africa’s favourite island destinations. Situated in the Indian Ocean, this French-speaking island has azure waters, pristine beaches and an interesting French-Indian culture. There are excellent water activities on offer, such as diving, snorkeling, kite-surfing and deep-sea fishing as well as land activities including mountain biking and zip lining.

  • Mozambique


    Mozambique lies in the southeast of Africa, fringing the Indian Ocean. The country boasts long beaches, turquoise waters filled with colorful fish, well-preserved coral reefs, colonial-style architecture, a fascinating mix of cultures and vast tracks of bush populated with elephant, lion and birdlife.

  • Namibia


    Located in Southern Africa, Namibia lies along the Atlantic Ocean. It is home to some of the most stunning and famous landscapes in Africa, including Sossusvlei, the Skeleton Coast,  Fish River Canyon and the wildlife utopia of Etosha National Park.

  • Rwanda


    Rwanda is located a few degrees south of the equator, bordered by Uganda, Tanzania, Burundi and the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is in the African Great Lakes region and is geographically dominated by mountains in the west and savannah in the east, with numerous lakes throughout the country. Many visitors seek the opportunity to track rare mountain gorillas in the shadows of the Virunga Mountains.

  • Seychelles


    The Seychelles is an exquisite archipelago in the Indian Ocean, off the coast of East Africa. Despite its growing popularity, it still has some of the most pristine, uncrowded beaches in the world. Visitors can expect beautiful, remote sands, wild jungles, azure waters and a great cultural experience. The Seychelles is a world-leader in environmental tourism; only 16 of the 115 islands offer accommodation.

  • South Africa


    Located at the southernmost end of Africa, South Africa is a diverse and interesting country. Among many other incredible places, it is home to the deserted Kalahari, iconic Table Mountain and Cape Point, the Cape Winelands, the Kruger National Park, the Drakensberg Mountains and numerous beautiful beaches.

  • Tanzania


    Located in East Africa, Tanzania offers some of Africa’s most magnificent safaris, with the iconic Serengeti top of the list. One of the country’s biggest highlights is Mount Kilimanjaro, with its forested flanks and snow-capped summit. The Tanzanian coastline lies along the Indian Ocean and has a host of magical, tranquil islands with powdery beaches and sleepy coastal villages.

  • Uganda


    Often overlooked in favor of Kenya or Tanzania, Uganda is not called the ‘pearl of Africa’ for nothing. Located at the confluence of East and West Africa, the landscape transforms from lush, primate-friendly rainforest to arid savannah and is home to a large variety of plains game, mountain gorillas, chimpanzees, forest elephants and the like. In recent years, cultural immersion with the launch of the Batwa ‘Pygmy People’ Cultural Trail, provides fascinating insights into the lives of these nomadic hunter-gatherers who were the first residents of the forests that stretch across much of Uganda.

    Why go?
    This tiny landlocked country lays claim to Africa’s largest lake, part of its highest mountain range and the source of the world’s longest river. We also like that it’s somewhat off the beaten track.

  • Zambia


    Zambia is a landlocked country in Southern Africa. Travelers are rewarded with incredible wildlife viewing opportunities in the remote bush, with excellent walking safaris. Three great rivers — the Kafue, the Luangwa and the Zambezi — flow through Zambia, defining both its geography and the way of life for many of its people.

  • Zimbabwe


    The kindness of locals will set your Zimbabwean experience apart from any other travel in Africa. Along with some truly magnificent natural scenery and remarkable wildlife. Whether you are experiencing the magic of Victoria Falls (one of the seven natural wonders of the world) or the magnitude of Lake Kariba, the world’s largest man-made lake. Don’t miss Mana Pools National Park and the Great Zimbabwe Ruins both of which are UNESCO World Heritage Sites.

    Why go?
    In the 80s, Zimbabwe was the original safari destination with the finest
    hotels and lodges to its credit. Since then, the country’s political and economic woes have made their mark but since the adoption of the American dollar as the country’s currency, things have started to turn. Safari stalwarts such as Singita, Wilderness Safaris, and &Beyond
    have kept their operations and in the last few years have been implementing upgrades in anticipation of change. Don’t miss adventure activities such as white-water rafting, gorge swinging, house boating and bungee jumping.