Home » mombasa kenya

mombasa kenya


by admin

Living up to its name, Watamu (Watamu-“home of the sweet people” in Swahili) is a tiny town off the coast of Kenya that is full of sweetness. The rest of the world could take a lesson from this extremely pleasant place. The people are generally, easy-going, kind, helpful, and generous both to each other and to strangers. It is a multi-cultural mix of the world at large. There are residents from around Africa, Europe, North and South America, Australia, The Middle East, Asia, and even a few from the Polar Regions.

Living up to its name, Watamu (Watamu-“home of the sweet people” in Swahili) is a tiny town off the coast of Kenya that is full of sweetness.

What initially makes Watamu an interesting place for anyone with a sense of curiosity is the biodiversity of plant and animal life. This may be because it is a micro-climate of its own kind. It is not as hot as Malindi or Mombasa both of which are close by and when it hits 25 Degrees Celsius the residents complain it is cold. Even when it is raining, the cold doesn’t smack you in the face as it does in other regions of the country.

This allows for flora and fauna of all sorts to flourish in the town and the marine life is also quite the treat for oceanographers and other adventurers. From whales to eels and dolphins the ocean here is quite a treat. Several currents mix so the water temperature is warm, and the winds are just the right amount to cool one off without having to grab a coconut tree for grounding.

A bird in Watamu kenya

The sand is white and fine only spoilt in a few areas by human interference i.e. garbage. Interestingly, the garbage collected along the shores is mostly not even from Watamu. There have been many instances of garbage from other continents washing up ashore. The cross current in the deep ocean parts tends to pick up this intercontinental trash and sometimes it ends up on the Watamu shore. Luckily for the town, there are numerous environmentalist groups/organizations such as – The Watamu Marine Association that do their best to clean the beach and educate the locals/residents on the importance of cleaning up the beach and recycling.

camel riding by the beach watamu

The mix of people and cultures in this small town means that the food available is a smorgasbord of deliciousness. You will find eateries that serve Italian, English, Indian, Arab, Indigenous, Upcountry, Mexican and African food. The same goes for the drinks too. They come from all over the world, you just have to know which little kibanda to go to and you will find something exotic to try out.

Accommodation is varied both in style and cost. The choices include renting/leasing an entire castle to being simple and making do with AirBnB types of all kinds like tents and little huts. Whatever your budget and style preference you will find it here and it will be totally worth it. On the whole, it is pretty laid back and chilled out and very easy to never want to leave.

The night scene isn’t as active as it once was due to COVID restrictions although it might pick up as the disease starts to wane and no longer be a pandemic. This doesn’t mean that the restaurants and other eating places are shut; it is mostly the nightclubs and such that had to shut down. However as stated, the situation is gradually changing since most of the COVID restrictions in Kenya and abroad have been lifted.

dolphins in watamu

Watamu is fantastic for both the vacationer and the academic. There is so much to see, experience, and study in such a small town. Of course, just like anywhere else except heaven, it has its undesirable qualities such as a very enthusiastic mosquito population and a recent influx of Indian crows. They are seasonal though, and Kilifi County does try its best to control things as best as it can. The good completely outweighs the few bad things so again completely worth it to come and check out Watamu

sunset sailing in paradise

Lastly, it is said that Watamu offers incredibly beautiful sunrises and sunsets. This is not an exaggeration. It may in fact be an understatement, the pinks and peaches of the sunrise and sunsets are breathtaking. They make for a great way to start and end the day. It is a wonderful place to visit and to live in. Try it for a few days and see if you don’t tear up as you leave the sweetness of it all. There’s a Swahili saying that goes,”Watamu ni kutamu ukiingia hautoki.” Transliterated this means, “Watamu is a sweet place, once there you never leave.”

0 comment
1 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail
beach in mombasa

Mombasa County

by admin

Adorned with pearl-white sandy beaches stretching as far as the eyes can see, Mombasa is well known for its historical significance and glorious weather. Not only is Mombasa county the most multicultural region in Kenya, but it’s also one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world.

Quick facts

Population: 1.2 million as of 2019

Size: 229.7 km2

Capital city: Mombasa

Weather: Tropical with an average of temperatures 32°C

Seasons: Main rainy season between mid-April  

                Short rains in late May, October, and November


Situated in the southeastern part of the former Coast Province, Mombasa county borders Kilifi County to the north, Kwale County to the southwest, and the Indian Ocean to the east. Covering an area of 229.7 km2 ( excluding 65 km2 of water mass) Mombasa county is the smallest county.

Regions in Mombasa County

Mombasa county consists of four regions

  • Mvita- The island where the city was founded home to the old town and Fort Jesus
  • Changamwe- The gateway to Mombasa city, this is where the airport and the railway station are situated.
  • Kisauni- Fondly known as the ‘north coast’ home to luxurious beach resorts and shopping mall most popular areas Nyali 
  • Likoni: home to Shelly beach and often called the south coast

Transportation In Mombasa County

Mombasa county is connected through its capital city Mombasa. Mombasa is a node to several modes of transportation including an international airport, Moi Airport, Mombasa SGR railway station, and one of Eastern Africa’s most important ports, Kilindini, which is also the main port for goods to Uganda, Burundi, and Rwanda.

Getting here 

By Air.

  • Mombasa is a popular route with more than five local airlines flying at various times of the day. A flight from Nairobi to Mombasa takes 45min. Airlines flying to Mombasa include Kenya airways, blue Panorama, Condor, Ethiopian Airlines. Fly540, Fly-Sax, Jambojet, Kenya Airways, Mombasa Air Safari, Neos, Qatar Airways, RwandAir, TUI, Turkish Airlines, Uganda Airlines, KLM, and Precision air.

By Train 

A 530-km-long (SGR) railway line connects Mombasa to Nairobi. Operating several trips per day ‘Mandarak express’ takes less than five hours and a ticket on the economy class costs Ksh 1000 or Ksh 3000 for first class.

Train schedule

Mombasa to Nairobi:

  1. Departure 08:00, arrival: 13:42
  2. Departure 15:15, arrival 20:14

Nairobi to Mombasa:

  1. Departure 08:20, arrival: 14:18
  2. Departure 14:35, arrival: 19:18

By Road

Both buses and minibus run daily from Mombasa to Nairobi and a ticket costs around 1200 off-season. The journey takes about 12 hours.

Bus Companies operating this route include Mash Poa, Coast bus, Dreamliner, Spanish Coach, and Modern Coast Express.

Getting Around

A matatu (minibusses) is the most popular way for the locals to get around. Though not comfortable, these brightly colored minibusses are in plentitude. They also transport people and commodities to other counties from Mombasa.

Tuk-tuk and Boda-Boda

For the more adventurous and seasoned tourists, the tuk-tuks and Boda Bodas (motorbike taxis) are other popular options for getting around. A typical journey will cost you anywhere between 50-100 Ksh. 


International mobile hailing apps like Uber are available. Although much more expensive taxis are the safer and the most recommended mode of transportation for tourists. Other apps include bolt and the little cab

Attractions In Mombasa County

  • Mombasa Old Town 
  • Fort Jesus
  • Spice Market
  • Haller Park
  • Butterfly Pavilion
  • Nguuni Conservancy
  • The tusks of Moi Avenue
  •  Holy Ghost Cathedral
  • Wild Waters
  • Mangrove of Tudor Creek
  • Mamba Village & Lunar Park
  • Commonwealth War Cemetery Mbaraki
  • Commonwealth War Cemetery Manyimbo

Experiences and sports

  • Mombasa Yacht Club
  • Mombasa Sports Club
  • Nyali Golf Club
  • Mombasa Florida Golf Club
  • The Beaches
  • Water Sports
  • Nyali Cinemax
  • Nyali Golf Club


Shopping malls & supermarkets

  • City Mall Nyali, 9AM-10PM
  • Carrefour Hypermarket
  • Nyali Center
  • Naivas Supermarkets. 6:45AM-8:30PM
  • Chandarana Food Plus Supermarket 8AM-8PM
  • Nawal Centre Department store 8:30AM-7PM. A 7-floor department store mainly displaying household items and clothing.
  • Ratna shopping mall

Restaurants & Bars

Ranging from budget eateries by the road to high-end restaurants offering various cuisines, Mombasa county has enough options to suit all diets and budgets. Head over to our Dining section to find the best restaurant for you.

Accommodation In Mombasa County

Whether you’re looking for an exclusive island getaway or a remote off-the-beaten-track beach holiday, our selection of accommodations is sure to inspire you. Browse through our accommodation section or contact us for your perfect in Mombasa County.

0 comment
0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail
Vuria hill of Taita Taveta rises above the plains of Tsavo West National Park, it's the highest peak of the Taita hills.

Vuria Hill

by admin

Discovering Vuria Hill: A Guide to Taita Taveta’s Highest Peak

Vuria Hill is an inselberg in Mwanda Mgange ward, Wundanyi constituency in Taita Taveta county, Kenya. With an elevation of 2,228 meters above sea level, it rises above the semi-arid plains of Tsavo West National Park, making it the highest peak of the Taita hills. The Taita Hills are tropical montane cloud forests forming the northernmost outlier of the Eastern Arc Mountains of Tanzania and southeast Kenya.

The Formation and Biodiversity of Vuria Hill  

The Taita hills, including Vuria Hill, were formed from repeated uplifts and faults millions of years ago, causing the rising of the central plateau, also known as Kenya/Tanzania highlands. Having been in isolation for millions of years, the plants and animals in Taita hills have gradually evolved and produced a unique and complex biodiversity.

Attractions at Vuria Hill

The caves

One of the main attractions at Vuria Hill is the caves. Nestled in the belly of the majestic Vuria hill is a series of gapping caves that were once used by Mwangeka Wa Malowa, a Senior Chief and a heroic Taita warrior who led the community’s resistance against British rule. Some caves served as armories, whereas others served as living quarters.
Today the caves are an important cultural and spiritual site for the Taita community. A place where the remains of their elders are preserved and the living can visit to offer sacrifices, ward off bad omens and invite blessings to the community.

Floral and fauna

Forests in Vuria hills are conserved and managed by Kenya Forest Service and are home to a variety of endemic and threatened flora and fauna including; birds, snakes, frogs, butterflies, and at least nine plant species.
Forests in Vuria hills are conserved and managed by Kenya Forest Service and are home to a variety of endemic and threatened flora and fauna including, birds, snakes, frogs, butterflies, and at least nine plant species.


Hiking & sightseeing

The roads are good, and the drive there is an attraction by itself with sharp corners that wind up the hill offering beautiful views of the lowlands.
The trail to the summit is well-maintained and marked, making it easy to follow. However, be prepared for a bit of a workout as the trail can be steep and rocky in some places, so hikers should be in good physical condition. The hike takes around 3-4 hours round trip, but it’s worth it for the breathtaking panoramic views of the Taita Hills, Tsavo West National Park, and the surrounding landscapes that the hike offers.
As you reach the summit, you’ll find a peaceful and serene spot to rest, take in the views, and enjoy a picnic before descending. The trail is suitable for hikers of all levels, but hikers should be prepared for the change in temperature and altitude as the climb gets steeper.


Owing to its rich biodiversity Taita hills forests are home to various species of birds including, Taita Apalis, Taita White-eye, and Taita Thrush, which are endemic to Taita hills.
Other notable birds include Stripe-cheeked Greenbul, Taita Falcon, Grasshopper Buzzard, Madagascar Bee-eater, Lemon Dove, Hartlaub’s Turaco, Silvery-cheeked Hornbill, Orange Ground Thrush, Blue-mantled Crested Flycatcher, Evergreen Forest Warbler, Yellow-throated Woodland Warbler, Yellowbill, Golden-tailed Woodpecker, Brown-breasted Barbet, and Black-cheeked Waxbill.

Items to bring

Here are some items that you should consider bringing:
1. Hiking boots or sturdy shoes: Good footwear is essential for a safe and comfortable hike. Hiking boots or sturdy shoes provide support for your feet and ankles and help to prevent slips and falls.
2. Bring enough water to last for the duration of your hike.
3. Snacks and a packed lunch
5. Sun protection
7. Rain gear or a poncho
8. First aid kit
9. Map and compass
10. Warm clothing
11. Camera

Always check the weather forecast before your hike and plan accordingly. Remember to leave a detailed itinerary with a friend or family member, and let someone know where you are going.

Have you visited Vuria hill lately? we’d love to hear about it, share your articles with our readers here or pictures on social media at @visitnyali on Instagram or Facebook

Useful links

Guides: https://naturekenya.org/2022/09/27/local-bird-guides/

Taita Hills: Taita Hills – Wikipedia

A Guide to Taita Hills: A Guide to Taita Hills: Unique Natural History – Lawrence Wagura – Google Books

All about Taita Hills: Taita – Animals of Taita, Kenya (animalstaita.com)

0 comment
0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail
Performing bands at Safari Inn Bar and Restaurant

Safari Inn Live music

by admin

Live music is one of the highlights of a visit to the Safari Inn Restaurant and Bar in Mombasa, Kenya. On Tuesdays and Fridays, guests can enjoy the sounds of talented musicians as they dine and relax in the cozy and casual atmosphere. The live music adds an extra element of excitement to an already unforgettable experience and creates a lively and energetic atmosphere that is perfect for a night out with friends.

Performance by Miranda Band

Location of Safari Inn

Shanzu Tourist Road (12.92 km)
80100 Shanzu, Coast Province, Kenya

Website: http://www.safari-inn-mombasa.com/
Phone: 0722 671475
Email: info@safari-inn-mombasa.com

Live Music - Safari Inn
0 comment
0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail
Mombasa Kenya Travel writing competition

[vc_row][vc_column][vc_custom_heading text=”Mombasa Raha” font_container=”tag:h2|font_size:70%20px|text_align:left” google_fonts=”font_family:Italianno%3Aregular|font_style:400%20regular%3A400%3Anormal” link=”url:http%3A%2F%2Fwww.visitnyali.com%2Fwriting-competition-mombasa-raha%2F|title:Writing%20competition|target:_blank”][vc_column_text]To our esteemed participants and readers,

Two months ago, we launched our first writing competition, dubbed “Mombasa Raha” a challenge that was open to everyone.
We were pleasantly surprised by the number of articles we received from all over and out of Kenya. We want to thank all the participants who took their time to write and submit their entries.

After much deliberation, we have decided to publish the top 20 articles and let our readers be part of this. We would love it if you could help us pick the top three articles from the list ( after reading them of course) through voting. The articles have been numbered in no particular order, we deliberately did not include the complete names of the writers to give everyone a fair chance.


Send us a message here ( see the form at the bottom of the page), through any of our social media platforms, or via WhatsApp.

Change of Dates

Due to the number of articles we received, we did not have enough time to sort them through and arrange for the voting as stated earlier (the 10th). As a result, we’ve moved the deadline for the voting to the 22nd of October. To allow enough time for our readers to read and vote. The winning article(s) will be announced on the 25th, October and rewarded on the 28th of the same month. We sincerely apologize to all our participants and readers for the delay.

Best regards,
Visit Nyali[/vc_column_text][byt_widget_social title=”” facebook_id=”https://www.facebook.com/pages/category/Website/Visit-Nyali-107233977821998/” twitter_id=”https://twitter.com/NyaliVisit” youtube_profile=”” rss_feed=”” linked_in_profile=”” gplus_profile=”” vimeo_profile=”” pinterest_profile=”https://www.pinterest.com/visitNyali/” whatsapp_profile=”https://api.whatsapp.com/message/2U3K66XFH445O1″ instagram_profile=”https://www.instagram.com/visitnyali/” skype_profile=”” css=””][vc_column_text]Click here if the articles don’t load below[/vc_column_text][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column][vc_basic_grid post_type=”post” max_items=”100″ style=”pagination” items_per_page=”6″ order=”ASC” paging_design=”round_fill_square_dots” paging_color=”green” grid_id=”vc_gid:1634885796680-297f1587-1d4e-0″ taxonomies=”501″][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column][vc_custom_heading text=”My top articles are” font_container=”tag:h2|font_size:70%20px|text_align:left” google_fonts=”font_family:Tangerine%3Aregular%2C700|font_style:400%20regular%3A400%3Anormal”][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column]


    0 comment
    0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail
    A Swahi Dhow in Shela

    Fly to Lamu with Jambojet

    by admin

    “Fly to Lamu with Jambojet: Discover the new route”

    Regional carrier Jambo jet on the 15th September 2021 made its first flight to Lamu town, the new route will be its second new destination this month after the inauguration of Goma, Congo on the 10th, of September.

    In a bid to diversify its product offering, Jambojet launched Charter services in October 2020 and the additional two new routes will see the airline increase its presence in the African region. The airline is taking advantage of the increasing demand for air transportation in Africa, which is expected to become one of the fastest-growing aviation regions in 20 years, with an average annual expansion rate of almost 5%.

    Fly to Lamu with Jambojet

    Fly to Lamu with Jambojet

    Flying four times a week to Lamu, passengers from Nairobi are expected to part with Ksh 14,200 for a return journey, which is much cheaper compared to the Ksh19, 900 charged by its competitor Safarilink. A passenger flying from Mombasa to Lamu will pay Ksh 4,600 for a one-way ticket. With a sitting capacity of 80 passengers, a journey to Lamu from Mombasa will take the new Dash 8-400 carrier less than an hour and two and a half hours to Lamu from Nairobi.

    This new route to Lamu is a great opportunity for travelers to experience the beauty and culture of this coastal town. Lamu is a UNESCO World Heritage site and is known for its ancient architecture, beautiful beaches, and rich Swahili culture. The town is also home to the Lamu Old Town, one of the oldest and best-preserved Swahili settlements in East Africa.

    Jambojet is making it easy and affordable for travelers to experience all that Lamu has to offer. “Fly to Lamu with Jambojet” and discover the town’s charming streets, bustling markets, and delicious seafood. The airline’s new route to Lamu will also open up new opportunities for business and tourism in the region.

    Since its inception in 2004, the IOSA certified (IATA Operational Safety Audit registration) airline has achieved remarkable business growth with a fleet of 6 brand new De Havilland Dash 8-400 which has seen over 4 million passengers transferred across all its destinations.

    Jambojet currently flies to six other destinations including, Mombasa, Diani, Eldoret, Kisumu, and Malindi from its Jomo Kenyatta International Airport hub, Nairobi. The airline is committed to providing safe, reliable, and affordable air travel to its customers. With the launch of its new route to Lamu, Jambojet continues to expand its network and provide more travel options for its customers.

    0 comment
    0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail

    Fort Jesus Mombasa – The Enchanting Sound & Light Multimedia Experience with Fireworks hosts an incredible array of events throughout the year. From public performances to seasonal happenings, there’s always something going on. The Enchanting Sound & Light Multimedia Show with Fireworks brings to life the 400-year history to life through 3D projection mapping, lasers, and holograms. It’s a one-of-a-kind sound & light multimedia show in Africa, termed by National Geographic as a world-class production.

    Shows are every week throughout the year, every Thursday, Friday, Saturday & Sunday from from 6PM


    Facebook, Instagram

    Phone: +254 726 532 299

    E-mail: zameer@jayspyrotechnics.com

    0 comment
    0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail
    green mamba

    A Day At Bio Ken Snake farm

    by admin

    Ever since watching NTV’S wild talk session, with Bio-ken snake farm on reptile conservation and Saving Snakes in Kenya, I immediately developed an interest in snakes. Since then I’ve always wanted to visit the farm. So, 13 years later I made a move and contacted them just to find out if they were still open. After exchanging a few messages on Instagram I finally set a date and started planning. The whole experience was exciting and educational and by the end of the day, I was shocked at how ignorant I have been about snakes.

    Snakes have been given a bad reputation in most African cultures and are still perceived as cold, creepy, scary, evil, and sometimes even associated with witchcraft. These beliefs and myths have made most people act harshly during encounters with snakes, thus creating an unsafe situation for themselves and the snakes.

    holding a chameleon
    A Day At Bio Ken Snake farm

    It’s human nature to often fear what we do not understand and to most people snakes are still a riddle that will never get solved. Over time, snakes have mastered the art of camouflage, nocturnality, subterranean lifestyle, and mimicry so even as they go about their business they are not quick to spot, thus creating a void that has filled our minds with fear from the many unpleasant stories we hear about snakes.

    I decided that I’m going to learn with the experts and let’s just say my quest for enlightenment finally landed me at The Bio Ken Snake Farm. The visit has completely changed my perception of snakes and I hope it will change yours too by the time you get to the end of this article.

    I know this is not a subject many would be looking forward to discussing but we need to agree and understand that snakes are a valuable part of the food web and that having snakes is a sign of a healthy ecosystem.

    The Farm:-

    snake handlers
    A Day At Bio Ken Snake farm

    Bio Ken Snake Farm is a hepatology research center that was founded in 1980 by James Ashe and his wife, and is situated in Watamu on the South Coast of Kenya. The farm is home to over 100 species of snakes (making it the largest snake research center in east Africa) lizards, tortoise, and other reptiles. There is a well-maintained display of vivariums arranged neatly across each other to ensure the safety of the visitors and the animals. The farm is also a breeding center and learning center where visitors can fully indulge in the world of snakes and nature. There are several knowledgeable guides or ‘Fundi Wa Nyoka’ who patiently teach visitors about the various species and the need to protect the snakes and their habitat.


    The farm holds a venom extraction session at 11:00 AM every day: a process that is harmless to the snake and involves inserting the snake’s fangs into a cup then gently massaging the glands on top of the snake’s head. The snakes release a small amount of the venom that is then desiccated and sent to South Africa for the production of anti-venom. The farm then purchases the anti-venom and donates it to people who cannot afford it through the James Ashe Antivenom Trust (JAAT)

    Snake Conservation:-

    Just like many other wild animals, the snake population has greatly declined due to the unfortunate persecution, habitat destruction, disease, over-harvesting, and even climate change, Some snake species have become impossible to spot in the wild and might soon be gone if things don’t change. In a bid to help with the conservation of the snakes the farm regularly holds tours and seminars all around the country which help to create more awareness about snakes. They also offer free snake rescue service to homeowners or businesses around the region, the rescued snakes are then released to the wild or brought back to the farm for research and education purposes. The staff at the farm passionately explained all about the snakes and just like me a visit there will leave you wanting to do something to save the declining population.

    So what could we do to help with the conservation and protection of the snakes?

    • Motivate other people to read up on snake conservation issues, respect wildlife, and be serious about the protection of wildlife species and their habitat.
    • Support organizations helping in the conservation of snakes.
    • Visit the farm or other snake conservation centers to learn more about the snake
    • Call, the snake rescue team, or KWS in case you see a snake.
    • Restore & Protect Snake Habitat
    • Avoid Purchasing products made from snakes.

    What I learned:-

    • Not all snakes are venomous. There is only a small percentage of venomous snakes that can kill you, but since most of us cannot tell which snakes are venomous, you should always visit a hospital and call a specialist to remove the snake should you see one.
    • Snakes are not cold and slimy!!
    Snakeskin is dry, and depending on the surrounding temperature, can be quite warm and soft. Snakeskin is very smooth and soft, similar to supple leather
    • Snakes are not faster than humans
    The fastest snake in the world is the black mamba and can travel at around 12km/hr. Humans can easily run faster than this. Snakes soon tire, as moving rapidly uses their stored energy. The likelihood that a snake will give a persistent chase is small.
    • Some snakes give birth, some species of snakes produce their young in eggs, while others give birth to live young.
    • Don’t attempt to kill a snake!
    Attempting to kill a snake puts you in more danger, just like any other animal the snake will attack when it feels threatened. When you encounter one, the best thing to do is to take three steps back and walk away, and call a specialist or KWS to get it removed.
    • Some snakes prey on other snakes only.
    Some are nonvenomous and will hunt and kill other snakes through constriction and then swallow them whole.

    Here a few tips to preventing snake bites:-

    • Wear boots and long pants when farming or hiking in areas with tall vegetation.
    • Watch where you’re placing your feet, be extra aware on rocky, sunny areas, pockets of leaves, and logs.
    • Do not touch or disturb a snake, even if it appears dead.
    • Watch out when sitting down on a rock or a tree stump.
    • Always look for concealed snakes before picking up rocks, sticks, or firewood.
    • Never hike alone in remote areas.
    • Always have someone with you who can assist in an emergency.
    • Teach children to respect snakes and to leave them alone.

    If Bitten:-

    • Do Not wait for symptoms to appear to visit a hospital.
    • Do Not compress the bitten limb with a cord or tight bandage.
    • Do Not attempt to extract or neutralize the venom.
    • Do Not wash the area of the bite or try to suck out the venom as it is extremely important to retain traces of venom for use with venom identification kits.
    • Do Not incise or cut the bite. Stay calm and seek medical help immediately

    Useful contacts:-

    Phone: 0729 403599
    Email: operations@bio-ken.com
    Emergency Snakebite Phone Number:
    +254 718 290 324
    Check out our full interview with Dickson one of the guides here and here for a full-day tour.

    0 comment
    0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail