Kenya Cultural & Historical Safaris

Turkana Camping Cultural Safari.

Leave Nairobi for L. Baringo. Picnic Lunch en-route. On arrival at L. Baringo in the afternoon set up Camp / check in Lodge. Those who prefer can organize for a boat ride to see the many birds on the Island. Dinner and overnight.


Western Kenya off Tour

Leave for Kakamega Forest , arrive at Ilesi Pottery project run by a community of women in Kakamega which is worth visiting. Kaka mega is an hour's drive out of Kisumu and 7 Hrs from Nairobi. The Weeping stone of Shinyalu has myths worth hearing about. Picnic Lunch enroute.
Bullfighting is not just a Spanish tradition, it is a Kakamega tradition too, and can be organized at a short notice.


The Kenyan Coast

Come and discover the diverse and rich culture of Kenya. These include the Maasai, Samburu, Rendille, Turkana and Pokot. The coast was for centuries Kenya's gateway to the world, a place of passage for sailors, traders, slavers and explorers. All those who passed this way left their own mark, and these influences blended with local communities to create a diverse and unique culture all of its own.

Come and explore the cultures of the coast... LamuMalindi and Watamu, North Coast Beaches among others

POKOT CULTUREThe Pokot are a Nilo-Hamitic peoples who migrated from the Nile Valley of Sudan about 200 years ago. They occupy north-eastern Kenya, stretching from Lake Baringo to Lake Turkana. They are nomadic people and live of the land in this remarkably dry area. Some Pokot are sedentary while others keep livestock. Some Pokot farm on the steppes of the Rift Valley while others herd livestock in semi arid lands.. They are very decorative people, often wearing plumes of ostrich feathers in a mud and wattle cap that is moulded on the back of their head


TURKANA CULTUREThe Turkana are also a Nilo-Hamitic people and like the Pokot migrated from Eastern Uganda. The Turkana occupy land in the northern section of Kenya. They take great pride in their elaborate Ostrich headresses and are generally thought of as a very tough people, surviving off a harsh, dry land. The Turkana keep camels, goats, cattle and sheep and supplement their diet with Nile Perch that they net and spear from the shallows of Lake Turkana