There are currently 5 camping sites available for visitors in Kasanka.
3 campsites are near the Pontoon along the Kasanka river, 1 at Kabwe and 1 at Bufumu. Great for large groups. Statistically popular campsite mainly due to the stunning location in an evergreen forest overlooking a swamp clearing favored by sitatunga. Also close proximity to the Bat Forest and Fibwe Hide. There are no power outlets at the camp sites but you can charge camera batteries if necessary by arranging it through Wasa lodge. Heated water is provided by the camp attendants who will bring it to the ablution facility in buckets and they will also bring fire wood. This camp is for travelers who seek to become one with nature, embracing all its elements and forsaking luxury for the feel of the bush
- Fishing - Catch and release
- Guided Walks
- Seating area
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Kasanka National Park
Today, although there is still none of the heart-stopping walking safaris amongst elephant herds, or any lions brushing past your open vehicle as in the larger parks, there are some of the rarest birds and animals in the country, found in the beautiful miombo woodlands, swamp forest, grasslands, floodplains and riverine bushveld, to be enjoyed on leisurely walks and drives. There are ample opportunities for fishing tigerfish, bream and barbel in the beautiful Luwombwa River. Boats are available for hire but you should bring your own tackle.
Recovering from depletion are hippo, sable antelope, and Liechtenstein’s hartebeest. The puku, once reduced to a few hundred, today exceed 1500. There are fairly big herds of the swamp-dwelling sitatunga, reedbuck, waterbuck, Sharpe’s grysbok and the rare blue monkey. Elephants also appear from time to time, and their numbers are expected to recover. Together with Kasanka’s noted birdlife, the animals can be seen on guided walks through the grassy plains, mushitu forests, large tracts of miombo woodland, and alongside riverine forest and papyrus swamps. Over 330 bird species have been recorded, including such rarities as Pel’s fishing owl, the Pygmy goose, Ross’s loerie, the osprey and the wattled crane. If you’re lucky you’ll catch a glimpse of the rare shoebill stork.