Top safari activities to do at Lake Nakuru National Park : One of Kenya’s two premier national parks is Lake Nakuru National Park. The other is the Amboseli National Park. Lake Nakuru National Park is renowned as a home to large numbers of the rhinos that is white and black rhinos. The park is thought to be home to 40 white and 60 black rhinos. The 45,456-acre park is a recognized Ramsar site, a globally recognized conservation area, and a newly inducted World Heritage site. The town of Nakuru is currently facing population pressure that could destroy this priceless Kenyan treasure. Here are four things you may still do when you visit this safari destination before that happens.

  1. Explore Pink Lake.

The main safari attraction of a vacation to Lake Nakuru National Park is Lake Nakuru, with its magnificent flamboyance of flamingos nesting along the beaches.

Lake Nakuru, with its wonderful flamboyance of flamingos laying eggs along the shores, forms the primary attraction of a Kenya safari to this park. Its surface is covered in flamingos, which give it its distinctive pinkish tint. There were formerly between one and two million flamingos, mostly fewer. The lake’s level sharply decreased in the early 1990s before rising to dangerous heights in 2013. At that point, the flamingos began their mass migration to Lake Bogoria in pursuit of food.

  1. Go Bird Watching.

Lake Nakuru National Park offers a population of over 400 species of land and water birds which are beautiful and colorful bird species. These are such amazing and offers you the best safari moment ever.

Top safari activities to do at Lake Nakuru National Park
  1. Camp at Makalia Fall.

Makalia Fall boasts a stunning campsite situated in a verdant clearing near the water, where guests are entertained by impalas that frequent the area around the tents for grazing.

Makalia Fall is located at the park’s southern boundary. It originated from the Makalia River’s floods. You get a broad perspective of the eastern side of the valley as you go to and from the falls. The stunning campsite at this location is situated on a verdant clearing near the river, and guests are entertained by impalas that frequent the area around the tents to graze. There are showers, toilets, and well water available at this highly-liked by travelers and over landers campground. Were you aware that the waterfall is the only one in the area that is easily accessible? Throughout the year, all types of vehicles can navigate the area. This is the Acacia xanthlophloea, commonly referred to as the yellow fever tree. Baboons use the granite outcrop near the waterfall as a significant place to sleep. It also provides a great spot to go for a Kenya bird watching safari.

  1. Cycle with the Rhino.

September is the best time to visit Lake Nakuru National Park to witness the yearly Cycle with the Rhino Race, which is held partially inside the park. The family-friendly 64-kilometer race seeks to raise funds for an electric fence that will keep baboons out of the park’s delicate ecosystem. It is anticipated that the barrier will greatly lessen conflicts between people and wildlife as well as the amount of accidents caused by animals crossing the road between Nairobi and Nakuru.

Take advantage of the pink lake before it fades by visiting Lake Nakuru National Park anytime you are in Nakuru. The park entry fees are typically greater than for most other parks because it is a luxury national park, but the price is well worth it. To improve your safari planning, check out the most recent costs by visiting Focus East Africa Tours.

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