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How to see Tanzania differently in 2024

How to see  Tanzania  Tanzania Differenly in 2024;  there is always more to Explore…

From Wildlife Safaris adventures to eco-friendly stays, world-class sports, and brand-new cultural hubs, 2024 is packed with opportunities to see things differently in Tanzania. Here’s why you should grab your bags and get a taste for the latest flavours while seeking out adventure and a slice of the unknown. From hot new openings to fresh takes on Tanzania classics, there’s always more to explore on Tanzania’s shores. Here’s what to look forward to in 2024.

Leave the planning to a local expert

Experience the real Tanzania. Let a local expert handle the planning for you.

Dive into innovative tastes

There is no shortage of restaurants in Tanzania.  Most top-end restaurants are found in upmarket hotels and shopping centres.  There is a variety of cuisine ranging from cheaply made local meals to pricey seafood dishes.

In Dar es Salaam, Arusha, and Zanzibar you will find Chinese, Indian, Mediterranean, and International restaurants offering Ethiopian, Japanese and Malaysian cuisine.  For the more adventurous the local ‘Swahili-style’ cuisines are a must. You will be served either spicy seafood, chicken, ugali, cassava, or plantain.

Food & Drinks in Tanzania Major Cities

Tanzania might be develoing counutry but it’s full of big flavours. Our local delicacies are part of our DNA, and we can’t wait to share them with you.

Sustainable and Hyper local Restaurants

Whether a restaurant sources its food locally or boasts a Green Star, we take you on a tour of Tanzania’s top sustainable restaurants with the highest standards..

A pick of Tanzania Most Sustainable places to eat

From multi-course and fine dining , Tanzania is a feast of sustainable places to eat. Join us on a whistle-stop tour of Tanzania’s ethical eateries.

Immerse yourself in Art

The art of the rural population. The University of Dar es Salaam has an active theatre arts group. 

Makonde carvers from southern Tanzania are renowned for their abstract ebony carvings, and Zanzibar is famous for its elaborately carved doors and Arab chests. Basket weaving, pottery, and musical instrument making are prevalent in many rural areas.

Throughout the 20th century, traditional musical themes and sounds were coupled with a variety of influences to produce popular music. 

In the 1930s music exhibiting Cuban elements was popular; in the 1960s Congolese music, with its distinctive guitar sound and blend of Cuban and African rhythms, was favoured. In the early 21st century rap and reggae emerged as choice musical genres, and mchiriku, a techno-style sound influenced by traditional rhythms, also became popular.

Get involved in the action

Volunteer in Tanzania and discover a country of contrasts: the buzzing city of Dar es Salaam and the rural Arusha right next to indigenous Maasai villages. The deserts next to grasslands boasting African wildlife next to the coast, Tanzania really has it all!

You are qualified and experienced in child care? Look no further, there are many children’s homes in Tanzania that highly appreciate your help! Do you have a passion for scuba diving? Join a marine conservation project at the beautiful coast of Zanzibar. 

If you’re rather looking for animals, help to care for Tanzania’s many street dogs and give them all your love during your volunteer work in East Africa!

Experience Tanzania through its music and festivals

It should come as absolutely no surprise that one of the largest East African nations is also among its most diverse. With that said, there are a plethora of fascinating festivals across Tanzania to really highlight its cultural prowess. No matter where your interests lie, there are plenty of memorable moments to be had throughout the year in this fine country.

  • Unification day.
  • Zanzibar International fil festival.
  • Sauti za Busara.
  • Serengeti Cultural festival.
  • Bagamoyo arts festival.
  • Nyama Choma festival.
  • Kilimanjaro Marathon.

Step into Tanzania history and heritage

The history of human habitation in Tanzania goes back almost 2 million years, and the fossils found at Olduvai Gorge by Louis and Mary Leakey now stand among the most important artifacts of the origins of our species.

Almost all of the many attractions of Tanzania today are linked – in one way or another – to this country’s extraordinarily rich and diverse history.

This East African land has evolved through centuries of change; the gradual migration and settlement of over one hundred and twenty different tribes, the intervention of foreign merchants and explorers, years of colonial masters with their politics and wars, and finally independence, self-governance and international tourism.


Celebrate Tanzania's diversity

More than 120 different ethnic groups are represented in Tanzania, migrating over centuries, and many ethnic groups have retained their traditional practices, rituals, art, dance, music, and customs.

Most tribes are small; nearly 100 tribes combined account for a third of the total population, so none has dominated politically or culturally, leading to relatively peaceful political circumstances. In fact, Tanzania is a parliamentary democracy and is considered one of Africa’s most stable countries. Such stability is widely attributed to Tanzania’s first president, Julius Nyerere, who united Tanzanians with a common language and national identity in the early 1960s. A lasting peace among Tanzanians persists to this day, with only sporadic demonstrations occurring during election years.

Kiswahili is the common language in Tanzania. A Bantu language spoken by some 150 million Africans, we recommend learning some basic phrases before visiting Tanzania. Click here to read more about the various tribal groups in Tanzania.

Head into the great outdoors

On this week-long adventure, you will have plenty of opportunities to get active (and to relax). We take you to the less-visited Arusha National Park before setting out to spend time in three of Tanzania’s natural wonders, spending a night in each location. 

After Arusha, our first destination in the Northern Circuit will be scenic Lake Manyara, a favorite for both birds and animals. Next, we spend time at Serengeti National Park with its endless plains – and seemingly endless animals. We finish with a visit to the famous Ngorongoro Conservation Area with its incomparable crater. 

We combine walking with canoeing, as well as our game-drives – a great combination of ways in which to witness our Tanzanian wildlife!


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