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Want An Adventurous Safari In Queen Elizabeth? Scroll Down For Activity


What Safari Attractions & Tour Activities To Experience During Your Queen Elizabeth Visit?

Queen Elizabeth National Park is well-known the world over for its immense natural beauty, fabulous landscapes, rich diversity of flora, and an unbelievable variety of wildlife that includes terrestrial and avian fauna, reptiles, insects, amphibians, and so much more to enjoy on your African safari vacation in the reserve. The park, you’ll find, spreads across the western end of the Albertine Great Rift Valley. Ancient volcanic activity has given it fertile soil that supports lush vegetation and the animal life that depends on it. Geological activity has also added to the park’s beauty by creating a series of craters, marking the spots where volcanoes thousands of years ago spewed ash into the surroundings.

Key Takeaways

  • Well-known across the world for its incredible natural beauty with diverse landscapes and a stunning variety of wildlife and flora. Sprawled across Uganda’s western section of the Albertine Rift Valley
  • Kasenyi plains teems with herbivores that thrive on the grasslands amidst stealthy predators
  • Forest treks in the Kyambura Gorge which is home to 10 species of primates including a habituated family of chimpanzees
  • Boat cruises on the Kazinga Channel to view diverse terrestrial and aquatic wildlife including birdlife
  • Sightings of majestic lions napping in the fig trees in the Ishasha Sector
Today, the crater interiors often form seasonal lakes, which you can tour on game drives in Queen Elizabeth Park. The vast savannah grasslands of the Kasenyi plains stretch as far as the eye can see and provide grazing grounds for the park’s herbivores, while predators lurk in the tall grasses, looking to snag a careless Ugandan kob. The plains are dotted with acacia and euphorbia trees, while the lush forests of Maramagambo, Kalinzu and Kyambura Gorge form canopies so thick that the sunlight can barely filter down to the floor.

Wander amongst these dense gorge environs on treks, and you may encounter some of the 10 primates that thrive in the reserve, including a family of habituated chimpanzees, black and white colobus monkeys, and a superb variety of avian life. You can follow the Kyambura River as it meanders through the gorge, carving it even deeper. Yet another prime birdwatching locale is the Mweya Peninsula, where the Kazinga Channel meets Lake Edward. This area is rich with aquatic birds that can be seen on boating trips in its green-blue waters.

Queen Elizabeth National Park is famous for impressive herds of elephant, buffalo, and other herbivores. If you take a launch ride on the Kazinga Channel, you may have the opportunity to view some of them coming to drink along the shores. This picturesque channel is one of the highlights of the park and connects Lake George on the east with Lake Edward on the west. You will have many memorable safari holiday moments as you photograph hippos in the shallows with their jaws gaping, crocodiles basking in the sunshine, and buffaloes and elephants grazing on the banks.

Travel to the Ishasha sector in Queen Elizabeth Park and you may spot majestic lions with an incredible skill: the ability to climb trees. Have your camera ready so you can photograph them napping in the fig trees or lying in wait for grazing antelope - the endemic kob. In all, the reserve is known for close to 95 species of mammals and more than 600 varieties of birdlife. With the assistance of the expert AfricanMecca guide who will be accompanying you on your safari drives, you’ll hopefully get lucky and see a good many of them. Queen Elizabeth Park now has a network of about 200 kilometers of tracks that make wildlife viewing easy. Before you leave, do take the time to interact with the local communities in the outskirts villages for a cultural tour of Uganda.

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Our Top 9 Safari Activities In Queen Elizabeth - Things You Can Do & See

Page Content - Start Here

1. Game Drives To View The Diverse Wildlife Of Queen Elizabeth
2. Boat Safaris On Kazinga Channel
3. Birding Safaris In Different Queen Elizabeth Habitats
4. Chimpanzee Trekking Safaris In Kyambura Gorge
5. Katwe Explosion Crater Tour
6. Cultural & Community Tours Near Queen Elizabeth Park
7. Experiential Wildlife Research Tours In Queen Elizabeth
8. Nature Walks, Scenic Hikes & Primate Treks In Queen Elizabeth
9. Experience the Tree-Climbing Lions of Ishasha
Our Top 9 Safari Activities In Queen Elizabeth & Things You Can Do & See In Queen Elizabeth

1. Game Drives To View The Diverse Wildlife Of Queen Elizabeth

Key Takeaways

  • Game drives in special custom-built 4x4 safari vehicles made available by AfricanMecca
  • Two drives, one in the morning at 6:30 a.m. and late afternoon at 4 p.m.
  • Opportunity to explore 1,978 square kilometers of the stunning wilderness
Queen Elizabeth National Park is famous for the wildlife it supports. The Albertine Rift Valley floor boasts a diverse variety of wildlife, and you might encounter Ugandan kob, buffalo, elephant, and other grazers, along with predators like the lion, leopard, hyena, hippo, and smaller cats including the civet, genet, and serval. Go on game drive trips to view these magnificent species under the supervision of an expert guide, who will give you insight into their unique behaviors. The animals that don't exist in the park are zebras, giraffes, rhinos, wildebeests, wild dogs and cheetahs.

The tour consultants at AfricanMecca Safaris offer special custom-built 4x4 safari vehicles for your excursions. Typically, game drives in Queen Elizabeth Park (best time to go) are undertaken in the early morning, beginning around 6:30 am, and around 4:00 pm in the afternoons. After tea and coffee, you can leave for your wildlife-viewing adventure. The north Kazinga and Kasenyi Plains are known for sightings of warthog, bushbuck, waterbuck, buffalo, giant forest hog, elephants, lion, and leopard. Explore the Ishasha Sector in the south to see the tree-climbing lions that are often seen napping in the fig trees. The southern sector of the reserve is largely untouched, and you are unlikely to see many other tourists here.
Game Drives To View The Diverse Wildlife Of Queen Elizabeth

2. Boat Safaris On Kazinga Channel

Key Takeaways

  • Kazinga Channel traversing a distance of 32 kilometers connecting Lake George on the east with lake Edward on the west
  • Sightings of hippos and crocodiles on the banks of the channel along with various other species feeding and drinking
  • The smaller boats have a seating space of 10 to 12 guests with canopies for shade from the sun, guests have the option of booking private boats also available
  • Refreshments served on board during the ride
  • Each excursion lasting two hours and starting at 3 p.m. and 4 p.m.
The Kazinga Channel is one of the main highlights of Queen Elizabeth National Park, and as you cruise down this scenic waterway, you will understand why. A natural artery, the channel connects the smaller Lake George on the east to Lake Edward on the west. The Kazinga Channel spans a distance of 32 kilometers, and as you travel along its length, you will begin to experience the awe and wonder felt by early explorers who were among the first Europeans to see the natural treasures of the park. Look out for the pods of hippos yawning in aggression or endorsing its territory, while massive Nile crocodiles skim the shallows. You might also spot some of the 100 species of Uganda’s aquatic birds of Queen Elizabeth Park, or catch sight of elephants, buffaloes, and antelopes drinking on the water’s edge.

The smaller boats can comfortably seat 10 to 12 guests and have canopies for shade from the sun, along with safety equipment for your protection. You will also be treated to refreshments to enjoy while the guides offer in-depth information about the park denizens you come across. Your 2-hour excursion will begin at 3 p.m. or 4 p.m. at the Mweya jetty. You also have the option of booking a trip on a private boat, which leaves at 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. every afternoon.
Boat Safaris On Kazinga Channel

3. Birdwatching Safaris In Different Habitats Of Queen Elizabeth

Key Takeaways

  • “Important Bird and Biodiversity Area” (IBA) declared by Birdlife International
  • Queen Elizabeth Park hosts over 600 species of birds
  • Diverse landscapes providing unique habitats that support them
If you are a dedicated birder, Queen Elizabeth National Park is one of the best places to visit on your birdwatching safari in Africa. The reserve has been declared an “Important Bird and Biodiversity Area” (IBA) by Birdlife International, thanks to the more than 600 species of avian life it supports including 100 water birds and 54 raptors. Uganda is home to more than 60% of the indigenous and migratory birdlife in Africa. In all, Uganda has over 1,000 kinds of birds. The park’s incredible variety of landscapes — including savannah grasslands, dense forests, wetlands, and lake and channel shores — form habitats for an array of intriguing creatures that you will enjoy photographing on your safari holiday.

Look for colorful species such as flamingos on the salt lakes, fish eagles, marabou storks, shoebill storks, weaver birds, great egrets, elusive forest fly-catchers, white-naped pigeons, cormorants, Rwenzori turacos, and owls. The prime locales for ornithology are the Katwe area, Katunguru Bridge, Lake Kikorongo, Ishasha sector, Mweya Peninsula, Maramagambo, Kalinzu and Kyambura Gorge, Kasenyi Plains, and the Kazinga Channel.

As your tour consultant at AfricanMecca Safaris will advise, the perfect season for bird watching excursions in the Queen Elizabeth Park is from end of May to September. The migratory birds arrive in November and leave by April. The peak rainy months of April and November bring abundance of food that leads to a lot of avian activity though trails can be slippery, and also roads and airstrips can be challenging to navigate. You may want to set aside 2 to 3 days dedicated specifically to the birds.

Below is a list of some of the birds of Queen Elizabeth National Park

  • African Broadbill
  • African Jacana
  • African Skimmer
  • Bar-tailed Godwit
  • Black Bee-eater
  • Black Crake
  • Black-ramped Buttonquail
  • Black & African Emerals Cuckoos
  • Black-rumped Buttonquail
  • Broad-tailed Warbler
  • Chapin’s Flycatcher
  • Collard Pranticles
  • Corncrake
  • Fish Eagle
  • Green Hylia
  • Grey Wood Pecker
  • Grey-eaded Kingfisher
  • Hairy Breasted Barbet
  • Knob-billed Ducks
  • Lesser and Greater Flamingo
  • Long-tailed Cormorants
  • Malachite
  • Martial Eagle
  • Open-billed Stork
  • Papyrus Canary
  • Papyrus Gonolek
  • Pied Kingfishers
  • Pink and White Backed Pelicans
  • Pinkbacked Pelican
  • Purple-headed Starling
  • Shoebill
  • Speckled Tinkerbird
  • Spur-winged Plovers
  • Squacco Heron
  • Swamp Fly-catcher
  • Thin-tailed Nightjars
  • Verdant Gorge
  • Verreaux’s Eagle-Owl
  • Water-thick Knee
  • Wattled Plovers
  • White Winged Terns
  • White-faced Whistling
  • White-spotted Fluff Tail
  • White-tailed Lark
  • White-winged Warbler
  • Yellow Backed Weavers
Birdwatching Safaris In Different Habitats Of Queen Elizabeth

4. Chimpanzee Trekking Safaris In Kyambura Gorge

Key Takeaways

  • Deep valley located on the east of the park, gorge cut into the landscape by the Kyambura River
  • 10 different kinds of primate species
  • Family of habituated chimpanzees along with a fabulous array of birdlife
  • Trekking expeditions starting at 8 a.m. or 2 p.m.
  • Each hike lasting for around 1 to 5 hours depending on the location of the chimpanzees on that particular day
On the east of Queen Elizabeth National Park lies the Kyambura Gorge, a deep valley cut by the Kyambura River. Should you go on treks in the gorge, you will find a dense forest covered by a canopy of trees so thick that the sunshine filters to the floor in patches. In this land that time forgot, you may encounter a family of chimpanzees that are habituated to the presence of humans. You can spot them overhead, swinging from one branch to another with incredible agility as they travel through the forest foraging for food. Aside from chimps, you can also find the vervet monkey, black and white colobus monkey, olive baboon, and red-tailed monkey. In all, up to 10 species of primates thrive in Queen Elizabeth Park and are primarily found in the gorge.

To give you the best possible chance of spotting chimpanzees, your tour consultant at AfricanMecca Safaris may combine your excursion with a hike to Kalinzu Forest, which is located about a 30-minute drive from Kyambura Gorge. This forest is also known for the family of 40 chimpanzees that live here. A typical chimpanzee-tracking hike can last anywhere from 1 to 5 hours, depending on the location of the primates you are looking for. Treks generally begin at 8 a.m. or 2 p.m. The landscape of the gorge is breathtakingly beautiful, but can present a challenge because of the steep slopes and uneven trail. However, you’ll be rewarded on this trip with viewing and hearing the songs of various birds, like the African finfoot, various falcons, and blue-headed bee-eater, to name a few. We also recommend extending out to Kibale National Park for your chimpanzees safari trek.
Chimpanzee Trekking Safaris In Kyambura Gorge

5. Katwe Explosion Crater Tour

Key Takeaways

  • Katwe explosion craters, so called because of the force with which they exploded and spewed ash around an extensive radius
  • Some craters transforming into scenic lakes during specific seasons while others have saltwater acting as magnets for large numbers of flamingos feeding on the blue-green algae
  • Sightings of herds of elephants, and warthogs, and hippos in the shallows
  • Main crater locations at Ndali-Kasenda Crater Field, Bunyaruguru Crater Field on the slopes of Kichwamba, and Katwe Explosion Craters
  • Driving to the massive Kyemengo Crater and saltwater Lake Katwe having a depth of 3,265 feet
Avid globetrotters have probably seen crater lakes elsewhere. However, the craters of Queen Elizabeth National Park get a special distinction, being known as “explosion” craters. Located on the bed of the Albertine Rift Valley, these circular depressions were left behind by eruptions so powerful that they spewed ash and debris over a large radius around their vents. Today, as you explore them on your Uganda safari vacation, you will see that they have transformed into scenic lakes that carry water during certain parts of the year. Some of the lakes feature saltwater and are frequented by warblers and flamingos, which filter-feed on the blue-green algae that grows in their alkaline waters. You may also spot herds of elephants, as well as warthogs and hippos in the shallows.

The craters are mainly clustered in three locations: Katwe Explosion Craters in Queen Elizabeth Park, the panoramic Ndali-Kasenda Crater Field, close to the Kibale National Park, and the striking Bunyaruguru Crater Field on the slopes of Kichwamba. While traveling in the park, you will have the opportunity to visit the massive Kyemengo Crater and Lake Katwe, which has a maximum depth of 3,265 feet and a highly saline water content.

As your tour guide will explain, the lakes have been the site of salt-extraction operations since pre-colonial times. The 85% sodium chloride salt taken from these lakes remains valuable even today. The local people living within Queen Elizabeth National Park still follow their traditional methods of salt mining, allowing water to collect in salt pan compartments at the edge of the lake and gathering the salt that remains behind after the water evaporates.
Katwe Explosion Crater Tour

6. Cultural & Community Tours Near Queen Elizabeth Park

Key Takeaways

  • Spending time with the local communities and tribes for an immersive cultural experience
  • Participating in traditional music and dance forms and learning to make medicines and handicrafts
  • Sampling local snacks at the Bakiga Village and watching women’s activities at the massive Kyemengo Crater and Lake Katwe
  • Understanding processes for extracting salt from the lakes and processing it at the Katwe Tourism Information Centre (KATIC)
  • Visits to the Nyanz’ibiri Cave Community to see the cultural museum and walks to the Katara and Leopard Villages
During your cultural safari tour in Queen Elizabeth National Park, you’ll have the opportunity to spend time with the local communities and tribes that live on the outskirts of the reserve. Interact with the people and have an immersive cultural experience by learning about their traditional lifestyles and experiencing their arts, crafts, dance and music forms, all deeply integrated with nature. Close to the Ishasha sector is a community headed by a village elder who is adept at explaining the local crafts, understands the use of herbs for making medicines, and practices subsistence farming using organic farming methods. He will also talk to you about the strategies used to keep bush pigs, elephants, and baboons out of his crops.

Your experiential vacation in Uganda will be enriched by lessons from the womenfolk of Queen Elizabeth Park, who are known for their impressive talents in craft-making, processing farm produce, cooking, and caring for members of the tribe. At the Bakiga village, you may also get a traditional snack to carry with you. Stop by the massive Kyemengo Crater and Lake Katwe and you can learn traditional dances, learn to make a fire, and hear some of the age-old lore of the region, complete with tales and riddles. If you would like to watch the process of extracting salt from lake water and packaging it for sale, be sure to include a visit to the Katwe Tourism Information Centre (KATIC) in your Queen Elizabeth National Park trip itinerary.

Yet another highlight of the park is the Nyanz’ibiri Cave Community, the local term for twin lakes in the Bunyaruguru crater region. Visit the cultural museum here, which houses old tools and was built using ancestral architectural styles. A 2- to 3-hour agro-tour walk to Katara Village in the morning or evening, and a visit to Leopard Village, are among the other interesting cultural activities to do here.
Cultural & Community Tours Near Queen Elizabeth Park

7. Experiential Wildlife Research Tours In Queen Elizabeth

Key Takeaways

  • Experiential activity in the company of researchers as they conduct habituation processes
  • Developing an in-depth understanding of animal behavior, migratory paths, and habitats
  • Studying how the ecosystem of the biomes function with each creature playing its part
  • Each expedition lasting between 1 and 3 hours with only a limited number of guests permitted
  • Excursions include taking hippo census, bird countings, and tracking lions and mongoose
At AfricanMecca Safaris, we now have an activity option that wildlife enthusiasts will absolutely love: the opportunity to step into the shoes of researchers and understand how they study animal behavior, their movements, migratory paths, and habitats in Queen Elizabeth National Park (where to stay). Choose the experiential activity and you can learn how rangers use locator devices to monitor animal locations. Get a lesson in habituation calls and understand how animals respond to weather conditions and their surroundings. As you travel with the researchers, you may develop a more in-depth understanding of the delicate biomes of the reserve and its fascinating denizens.

Some of the experiential tourism activities you can participate in at Queen Elizabeth Park include bird counts, a hippo census, lion tracking, and mongoose tracking. Each expedition lasts for between 1 and 3 hours and accepts a limited number of guests, which minimizes the possibility of disturbing the animals and ensures that visitors enjoy their excursion. With the assistance of the tour consultant at AfricanMecca Safaris, you can book this activity for the early morning or the evening.
Experiential Wildlife Research Tours In Queen Elizabeth

8. Nature Walks, Scenic Hikes & Primate Treks In Queen Elizabeth

Key Takeaways

  • Nature walks in different locations such as the Mweya Peninsula enjoying vistas of the Kazinga Channel, grasslands, and Lake Edward that abound with a rich diversity of avian life
  • Following the edges of the Ishasha River for sightings of hippos in the water
  • Trekking in the rainforests of Maramagambo, Kalinzu and Kyambura Gorge to spot some of the 10 species of primates and a host of colorful birds with an occasional leopard in a tree
  • Traveling out to Lake Kyasanduka and Lake Nyamasingiri, which is a haven for birdwatchers
Aside from the typical game drives, nature walks in Queen Elizabeth Park offer you an opportunity to experience the smaller intricacies and symbiotic relationships among the reserve’s flora and fauna. You can book hiking tours in various locations of the park, including the Mweya Peninsula, where you can enjoy superb panoramas of the Kazinga Channel, sprawling grasslands, and Lake Edward, with different animals and birds coming to drink on the shores. Should you explore the south side of the park, you can skirt the edges of the Ishasha River and revel in the sight of hippos in the water from the elevation on the banks.

Trekking in the rainforests of Maramagambo, Kalinzu and Kyambura Gorge, in Queen Elizabeth Park, can introduce you to some of the 10 species of primates that thrive here, including the chimpanzee, black and white colobus monkey, vervet monkey, red-tailed monkey, blue monkey, and the elusive L’Hoest monkey. You may also spot a leopard hidden in a tree, along with a host of forest birds like the sunbird, woodpecker, greenbul, and various others. Other interesting locales to hike or trek in in Uganda are around Lake Kyasanduka and and Lake Nyamasingiri, a delightful mecca for birdwatchers, where you can look for avian life like the chestnut wattle eye, Scaly-breasted illadopsis, and snowy-headed robin-chat.
Nature Walks, Scenic Hikes & Primate Treks In Queen Elizabeth

9. Experience The Tree-Climbing Lions Of Ishasha

Key Takeaways

  • Located on the southern section of the park and known for unusual tree-climbing lions
  • This excursion is best combined with a tour of the Bwindi Impenetrable National Park
  • Abounding with a host of grazers like herds of Ugandan kob and waterbuck
Your visit to Queen Elizabeth National Park would not be complete without a tour of the Ishasha sector, which lies on the south side of the reserve. Your consultant at AfricanMecca Safaris will recommend that you combine your excursion to this part of the park with a visit to Bwindi Impenetrable National Park for gorilla trek safaris. As you spend a couple of hours on game drives in Ishasha, you may encounter a rare and fascinating sight: lions perched on the branches of fig trees, napping in the warm sun or lying in wait for Ugandan kob or waterbuck to wander close enough to snag. This incredible sight can also be seen in Lake Manyara National Park in northern Tanzania.
Experience The Tree-Climbing Lions Of Ishasha

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Queen Elizabeth Park is a quintessential wilderness reserve since it has the distinction of boasting an incredible diversity of natural treasures. It abounds with 95 mammals and over 600 bird species.

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Queen Elizabeth has varied accommodations, from the luxuries of Kyambura Gorge Lodge to the deluxe option of Ishasha Wilderness Camp. The value lodge options are Katara, Elephant Plains Lodge and Mweya.

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Like most locations in Africa, Queen Elizabeth National Park has two wet rainy seasons and two dry seasons. June, July and August is the best time to visit Queen Elizabeth National Park in western Uganda.


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When visiting Queen Elizabeth for your wildlife safari, we recommend combining it with Bwindi Park for your gorilla safari trek, Murchison Falls, and Kibale (chimpanzee safari) alongside your city tour visits of Kampala and Entebbe.

You may optionally extend out to other wilderness areas such as Mgahinga to track down golden monkeys and gorillas in the same park, Jinja for whitewater rafting on the Nile River, and Semliki, Lake Mburo or Kidepo for an offbeat wildlife tour.

You can end your vacation on the beach at Lake Victoria or even extending out to the exotic spice island of Zanzibar or Lamu, or even Mombasa.

Best Safari Planning Ideas & Trip Experiences For Uganda

Below are guide references on how to plan each of the below safari experience in Uganda. Alternatively, go to the summary section for a quick overview of each trip planning experience.

1. How To Plan Uganda Safari Trips? (Summary)

2. Wildlife Safari Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

3. Private & Tailor-Made Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

4. Honeymoon Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

5. Family Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

6. Luxury Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

7. Photo Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

8. Cultural Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

9. Gorilla, Chimpanzee & Primate Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

10. Hike, Trek & Bush Walk Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

11. Birding Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda

12. Wedding Safaris Trip Planning Guide For Uganda



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