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Chobe National Park

Divided into four ecologically distinct areas – plain, swamp, river, scrub – the Chobe National Park is known not only for its enormous elephant population (some sixty thousand), but also for the fact that, game-wise, one is likely to see whatever one hopes for.

To the north there is the Serondela sector, an area drained by the Chobe river. Rich in buffalo, home to the white fronted bee-eater, it is also the gateway to Victoria Falls, which, just across the border in southern Zambia, is something of a must.

The Savuti marshlands are to be found along Chobe National Park’s western flank. Fed intermittently, and almost mysteriously, by the Savuti Channel, it is home to great blocks of grazers and browsers, and, inevitably, to lion, wild dog and other prominent predators. During the dry season, the Savuti marsh ranks (along with Tanzania’s Ngorongora Crater) as the easiest game viewing in all of Africa.

North of Savuti, beyond a dry border frequented by eland, lies Liyanti Marsh, and then, merging with Namibia’s Mamili National Park, there is Selinda Reserve, a region of woodlands, floodplain and river – perfect for everything from leopard to crocodile.

Busy but beautiful, the Chobe National Park is both a fantastic introduction to Africa and, for specialists, a guaranteed elephant experience.

Chobe National Park Climate

Constituting Chobe National Park and Chobe Enclave, Chobe is Botswana’s wettest climatic zone. Annual average rainfall levels are 640 mm*, with January and February being the wettest months.

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