Malawi makes a great stand alone destination but also combines with Zambia to which it is well connected. Zambia with its enormous parks and wild nature makes a wonderful contrast to the more gentle Malawi.
Taking in the wondrous Victoria Falls, an exciting safari in the renowned South Luangwa and a relaxing beach stay on Lake Malawi. This is an adventure-filled safari and beach holiday with a twist and gets you off the beaten track.
Nestled discretely on the banks of a lagoon, Mvuu wilderness Lodge is the perfect place to observe large numbers of hippos floating in the river! Follow this with a stay at the wonderful hideaway- Mumbo Island, and awaken your sense of adventure.
Pumulani is an exclusive family-friendly beach lodge on southern Lake Malawi. With its friendly staff, great food and stunning lakeside setting, Pumulani is a great place to unwind after your safari and snorkel in the implausibly clear water.
A safari and beach holiday to Zambia and Malawi takes you off the beaten track in southern Africa, combining two of the continent’s most untouched destinations. Zambia is often hailed as one of Africa’s best kept secrets, home to the original walking safari, incredible wildlife encounters and the lesser visited side of Victoria Falls. Whilst Malawi sits just next door, it is the perfect accompaniment to Zambia, offering unique bush experiences but above all the crystal clear waters of Lake Malawi. This landlocked stretch of water is the perfect antidote to a safari holiday, promising total relaxation on its sandy shoreline. Combining these two much loved destinations makes for a holiday or honeymoon you'll never forget.
Malawi, known as the ‘warm heart of Africa’ offers the alternative luxury safari and beach holiday. For safari, Liwonde National Park is the place to go; and combines well with the Zomba Plateau and the tea plantations further south. For beach holidays, Lake Malawi is ideal and with golden beaches and plenty of water-sports. There are a handful of intimate and luxury lodges across Malawi – all of which are ideal for a luxury holiday or honeymoon to this stunning and off-the-beaten track country.
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In the north of Malawi, the rolling highlands of the Nyika National Park, with 660 species of orchids and huge herds of eland, roan and other antelope, are ideal for cycling and horse riding safaris. To the south of the country, visitors will find vibrant green tea plantations and the lofty Zomba Plateau, with its vast forest, waterfalls and lakes. Mount Mulanje at 3,002 metres, the highest mountain in Central Africa is ideal for a few days hiking in the clear mountain air.
The mighty Shire River flows out of Lake Malawi and meanders south through the humid lowlands of Liwonde National Park, home to sable antelope, waterbuck, bushbuck and hippo, making this the ideal spot for a safari. At the heart of the country lies Lake Malawi, also known as the ‘Lake of the Stars’ or the 'Calender Lake' with its crystal clear waters and white sandy beaches, which, at 365 miles long and 52 miles wide, is the third largest lake in Africa, as well as the fourth deepest in the world.
This vast inland sea provides the perfect location for wind-surfing, fresh water scuba diving, fishing, sailing and simply cruising on the lake. Malawi makes a great stand alone destination but also combines with Zambia to which it is well connected. Zambia with its enormous parks and wild nature makes a wonderful contrast to the more gentle Malawi. For those looking to get off the beaten track, Malawi’s striking landscapes, warm-hearted people and rich cultural history are the answer.
To start planning your tailor-made holiday, call us on (646) 934-8870
Did you know?
The Chongoni Rock Art Area, located outside Lilongwe, is an area of rich in rock paintings which date back as far as the Iron Age, they shed light on the culture and traditions of the time.
Did you know?
Lake Malawi is also known as the Calendar Lake as it is 365 miles long and 52 miles wide. It is also one of the deepest lakes in the world, as at its deepest point, it is about 700m deep. The great explorer David Livingstone referred to it as the Lake of the Stars upon seeing the lights of the fishermen’s lanterns twinkling at night.