General

Built as the Governor’s retreat, very few knew about the wonders of the Lower Zambezi River – and many hoped to keep it that way. declared a National Park in 1983, the Cummings family decided to explore the area, setting up a camp in 1989. With very few roads and little infrastructure, Zambezi River Safari’s opened and as time goes on, the Lower Zambezi National Park is continuously recognized as one of the best parks in Africa – both for its incredible, untouched beauty, and the camps that blend in harmoniously with the area. A true gem, enjoyed only by a very lucky few. Located on the banks of the Zambezi River in Zambia, you’ll find the exquisite Anabezi Camp. Its name, derived from the Ana Trees, or Winter Thorns, that surround it, is more than a luxurious camp, but home to all kinds of wildlife.

Attracted by the corn-yellow pods that fall from the trees, you’ll be mere meters away from feasting elephants as they spend long, lazy days by the riverbanks.

 

Check-in time

Flexible

Check-out time

Flexible

Facilities

  • Bar
  • Birding
  • Boating
  • Day Game Drives
  • Fishing - Catch and release
  • Guided Walks
  • Laundry
  • Lounge
  • Night Game Drives
  • Outdoor pool
  • Private bathroom

Activities

Canoeing,walking safaris,game drives, night time safaris,fishing, bird watching and boat cruises

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Lower Zambezi National Park

Lower Zambezi National Park

Just a few hours drive from Lusaka (or a 30 minute chartered flight), Lower Zambezi is most likely Zambia’s most picturesque park and is also surprisingly remote, with a number of stunning and exclusive luxury lodges along the river bank.

This part of the might Zambezi River has become a particular favourite with fishing aficionados. Healthy tiger fish and bream catches are common. In the south, the Zambezi River valley is known for abundant wildlife, including buffalo, fish eagles and herds of elephants. Canoes ply the river, which is home to hippos and crocodiles. In the east, the river passes past the striking red cliffs of Mupata Gorge, with its fish-filled waters. North is the steep and rugged Zambezi Escarpment.


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