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Maputo Special Reserve tour is an unforgettable trip to a unique place with an extraordinary wildlife. You will enjoy a day in the bush and hear nature sounds like you never experienced before. We depart from Mussiro´s office at 6:00 am and we will be back around 03:00 pm in Maputo.
The Tour is a genuine Safari with an open vehicle which enhances the experience.
If you are a lover of nature, wildlife, and bird watching, Maputo Special Reserve tour will blow your mind with it´s unique eco-systems and fauna.
We leave from Mussiro´s Office in a shuttle at 6:00 am. At the Maputo Special Reserve the game drive and bird watching Safari will be done in an open vehicle to enable you to get the real adventure on the stunning wilderness views.
Freshwater lakes, marshlands, riverine woodlands, lagoons among many more just show how diverse the nature of the reserve is. This means there is a lot of variation in bird species from water birds and marshland species and also some big game such as Hippos, Elephants, Giraffes, Zebras and much more.
Our Safari in the Maputo Special Reserve will take almost 5 to 6 hours because we want our guests to enjoy and not tire up. We only have some snacks and drinks for you during the trip, so feel free to bring your own food and drinks.
Maputo Special Reserve is home to about 334 bird species that have been spotted for so far. We are talking about Spotted Ground-Thrush, Neergaard’s Sunbird, Pink-throated Twinspot, African Broadbill, Livingstone’s Turaco, Eastern Nicator, Southern Banded Snake-Eagle, Black-rumped Buttonquail, Rosy-throated Longclaw, Denham’s Bustard and Chestnut-banded Plover among more. If you are a bird watcher you probably know what we are talking about, if not, just book the Maputo Special Reserve Tour and leave the rest to us and we shall teach you this unique way of enjoying your time in nature.
Every Saturday we have a group tour to Maputo Special Reserve, but also we do private tours any day of the week. And we have also 2 days/1 night camping tours to the Reserve, which can be arranged as private tours whenever you wish. 😀
If you don’t know this place under that name, Maputo Special Reserve, maybe you do under Elephant Reserve, as it’s popular by its population of pachyderms.
The expedition will start from our office, transferring you in a closed vehicle from our office to the Futi Gate, which is the main entrance to Maputo Special Reserve. There, our Open Safari Vehicle will be waiting to take you around together with new fellows you are meeting (you might be up to 9 people). Your experience promises to be very nice because with our open vehicle you will feel close to nature and breathe the fresh air.
The Safari in the Reserve takes 5 to 6 hours; our goal is you to enjoy and appreciate nature at its best so we don’t need to hurry.
This tour starts at our office (COWORKLAB 4), located in Kwame Nkrumah Avenue 417. Our departure time is 6 a.m., so let’s meet few minutes before departure time so that we have time to fill in the necessary documents and have the tour briefing before “safaring”. We don’t offer pick-ups and drop-offs, so you need to arrange some taxi to pick you up from your accommodation and drop you off after the tour; we recommend 2 taxi operators, Mango taxi (+258 840558280) and Marcello Taxi (+258 845050050). And please bring warm clothing, sun-scream, water bottle, camera and extra batteries, hat/cap and comfortable shoes, we have some binoculars on board but if you have your own special binoculars please bring them, also don’t forget to bring your passport with you, there is no boarder closing but it’s mandatory to be identifiable.
On this tour we provide water, soft drinks and snacks; we don’t offer a proper lunch in the reserve because there is no restaurant, but you can bring any extra food, snacks or drinks if you feel like; we always carry some cooler boxes with ice that you can use. ;D
Entrance fees are not included on the tour so bring some cash with you in Meticals to pay at the entrance. The entrance fees vary according to nationality. Normally it’s 900 Meticals (15 USD) for international tourists and 400 (7 USD) for nationals/residents, so always check with our team when you do your booking. Alternatively you can pay us when you do your booking and we can pay the entrance for you, you can arrange this with our office. By the way, card facilities are also available for the entrance fee, but be aware that network sometimes don’t work well, so bring cash as plan B.
So, let’s repeat. We are the office and… we are filling all the necessary documents, photo’s authorisation, disclaimers and the briefing. At 6 a.m. we jump in our transfer vehicle to start our adventure. After few minutes from our office we pass the famous Katembe’s bridge, the longest suspension cross-sea bridge across Maputo Bay. It is the longest twin-tower suspension bridge in Africa. It was opened in November 10th, 2018 after 4 years of construction. So before the bridge people used to cross the bay using the ferry which could take ages (many years), so the bridge makes life easier and faster for us to get to our Special Reserve.
After 1 hour and 30 minutes we reach Futi Gate and we find our open safari vehicle waiting. Here you can use the bathroom before the safari starts, as later only bush toilets are available. 😀
After paying our entrance fees and filling the check-in book, our adventure starts.
Maputo Elephant Reserve was created in 1932 and it was mainly for the protection of elephants in the area. This reserve forms part of the Lubombo Transfrontier Conservation Area, which includes national parks in South Africa, Mozambique and Swaziland. In 1969 Maputo Elephant Reserve changed its name to Maputo Special Reserve and the goal was to protect more than one species of animals and plants, in an area where hunting is not permitted. In 2006 Mozambique government and a non-government conservation organisation Peace Parks Foundation signed an agreement of helping with some conservation work and rewilding the reserve and in 2010 they began with wildlife translocation from other parks to Maputo Special Reserve. To date more than 4200 animals has been translocated, animals like zebras, nyalas, wildebeest, buffaloes, oribis, waterbucks, giraffes…, and cheetahs coming soon. The reserve is big enough for them all, 1040 km2.
The Reserve is home to more than 350 bird species, and some of the rare birds are found here, for example Spotted Ground Thrush, Neergaard’s Sunbird, Pink Throated Twin-sport, African Broadbill, Eastern Nicator, Southern Banded Snack Eagle, Black Rumped Buttonquail, Rosy Throated Long-claw, Spoonbills, Denham’s Bustard, Chestnut Banded Plover among more. So it is a birder’s paradise: if you are a keen birder this is a place for you for sure!
As you drive around the Reserve the landscapes always change from riverine woodlands, lagoons, marshlands, freshwater lakes and it shows you how special it is. It has the Indian Ocean that is on the boundaries on the reserve on the other side. On this tour, you will not get to see the coast that boarder the reserve because it is a bit far and we don’t want to rush, but on our private day tour you can go and enjoy the beach and have snacks and lunch whilst you enjoy the breeze from the Indian Ocean.
They are a few freshwater lagoons in the Reserve and you will pass some of them on the safari drive. They are awesome and hide surprises!
The roads are a bit rough. There are really off-road roads with loose sand that makes the whole experience different (funny and having an African massage all the time) and animals here are still a bit shy and the viewing is always few metres away from the vehicle, so binoculars and a good camera is essential here.
There is a good population of impalas. They are always seen in small herds with the dominant male with his harem and as you drive you will also see herds of the males in a bachelor herd.
The long-neck gorgeous animals are often seen here as well. Do you know who we are talking about? Yes…, the elegant giraffes. They are mainly spotted as soon as you enter the main gate, feeding and modelling around the acacia trees. Did you know that giraffes has a big heart that can weigh up to 12 kilos? They must love so much! These creatures need a big heart in order to pump blood all the way up to the brain where it is needed most going through the long neck. They are called Giraffa Camelopardalis because they walk like camels and they have spots like a leopard. Interesting, isn’t it?
If you are lucky you will see a few warthogs. As soon as they see vehicles they always try to run for cover with their tails raised up like antennas. They raise their tails as they run just to show the young ones the way in the tall grass and also it is a way of communicating among themselves, like a follow-me sign. Look carefully when they feed, they always kneel down with their front legs as if they are praying for their food, but the reason they kneel down is because their necks are too short to reach the ground, and because they like to feed from roots. Their food varies from grasses, berries, fruits, etc., but not the bugs you saw in The Lion King. They can have up to 4 piglets after a gestation period of from 5-6 months. They give birth normally during the rainy season because this is the time where there is a lot of fresh grass. Warthog lives in holes they dig themselves or sometimes use old termite mounds. Those holes they dig are quite deep to hide the babies; the mom warthog will position like a shield between the babies and the outside facing any threat, and they become extremely aggressive so not even lions would try to attack them.
As you drive around you will notice huge evergreen trees with a dense and spreading crown they are called Water-berries trees. This tree is known for its many uses: the fleshy fruit is edible, slightly acid and sower in flavour, it is eaten mainly by children, monkeys, bush-babies and lots of birds. The fruits are small berries, red to dark-purple when ripe, and when unripe they are green.
Around the woodland bushes, you might come across one of our biggest giants here, the elephants. Elephants here are a bit aggressive but don’t worry: you are in good hands, our guides know how to handle them. As they say elephants have a long memory, if you do something wrong to them today after 10 or 20 years they still remember, so there was a lot of poaching in Mozambique during the civil war, so the elephants here still they don’t trust humans, but we have been seeing a huge change and they are getting used to vehicles now; we also treat and project a lot of love to them. Only when they have calves they are so protective and more dangerous. It is so special to see elephants here, as they are hard to find but when you spot them they give a different impression. There are only more or less 350 elephants in Maputo Special Reserve.
After a few hours of driving around, you will come to one of the lagoons in the reserve, here the hippos and crocodiles will be waiting for you. The crocodiles we find here are called Nile crocodiles and they are often seen on the banks of the lagoons trying to maintain their body temperatures, because sometimes water is too cold. They are often seen opening their mouths, doing that for some warm air to enter their bodies. They feed from a lot reptiles, animals when they come to drink, birds as well fish. They lay their eggs on the edge of the lagoons, in nests or they dig a hole on the sand and lay them here.
A lot of water birds can be viewed here, such as yellow-billed storks, woolly necked storks, open billed storks, herons, saddle-billed storks, hammer-kops, terns, egrets, ducks, gooses, kingfishers, snipes, different types of Lapwings, African fish eagles…, and even pelicans if you are lucky.
We usually stop here for a break, so your guide will set a table for you with the soft drinks, water and snacks. This is the first part of your safari, so here you are allowed to jump out of the safari vehicle and stretch your legs and enjoy the nature and take as many photos as you can, but swimming is not allowed here. And there is a family of hippos who usually join us during this break. Enjoy them but don’t get very close as they can be extremely fast running, and you probably know that hippos are the most dangerous animals in Africa.
After the short-break we proceed with your safari, driving through some of the marshlands you can sometimes see elephants enjoying themselves and feeding from the green and softer grasses and reeds.
Lots of plains animals are viewed here, as marshlands have some water and short soft grasses good for grazing animals, like reedbucks. Their name comes from their habits to be around the marshlands and the reeds (reed bucks). Only males have horns and they normally associate in small herds: 1 male for 1 or 2 females and their young ones. Reedbucks sometimes are easily confused with the impalas. How to differentiate them? Reedbucks are lighter and they don’t have the black stripes that are found on the hindquarters of the impala. Reedbucks live up to 18 years and the gestation period is 8 months, giving birth to one young one.
Another different type of antelopes that you can possibly see in the savanna grassland are waterbucks. As its name indicates, the waterbuck is an animal that inhabits in areas that are close to water in the savanna grasslands, galley forests, and riverine woodlands. A waterbuck is a big antelope with a big white circle around the tail and a collar of white hair around the neck. It mainly eats grass. They roam around in bigger herds. Only the males carry horns.
One of the most impressive experiences at Maputo Special Reserve is that landscapes change all the time and you will notice that each different area hosts different types of animals. When driving through the woodlands you can possibly see nyalas, which are small brownish antelopes with stripes like the one on kudus, but nyalas are much smaller than kudus. They like to stay in thick bushes in the woodlands for cover from predators. Only the male nyalas have horns and they are grey like kudus (nyala females are brown) but much smaller and has shorter horns.
One other small antelope found in this woodland are red duikers. Red duikers are the smallest antelope that are found in the reserve and they are shy and cute. They normally live in pairs, and males have small horns. They are often found foraging under fruit trees where monkeys are feeding, eating the dropping fruits. Whenever they are disturbed they jump and run to the bushes to hide.
Vervet monkeys are seen feeding from the monkey oranges locally known as Massala (trees with Christmas ball holding). Monkey orange fruits are small round fruit with the size of a big orange. These fruits are edible, green when not ripe and yellow-orange when ripe, the shell is strong (used for music and decoration) and the fruit soft.
Another rare monkey found in the Maputo Special Reserve is the Samango or Sykes monkey, which is a very dark monkey with a long tail. The size is slightly bigger that Vervet Monkey and smaller than Baboon. They like to stay in the woodland mainly riverine woodland. Their food includes fruits, insects, flowers, leaves. They live up to 20 years, gestation is 3 months and they give birth to 1 young one.
Animals here live a very good and free life, because of the absence of the big predators, the only predators that we find here is the black-backed jackal. Also as its name refers to, the main characteristic of the black-backed jackal is the black hair running from the back of the neck to the tail. They normally move in pairs, the females are much smaller and lighter compared to male, they hunt small antelopes like baby impalas, guinea-fowls, lizards, birds, insects, fruits, berries and also they are known of invading the domestic livestock. Their gestation period is 2 months and they can have 3 to 6 pups at a time. They are seen hunting during the day.
We will exit the Reserve using the same gate that we used this morning, Futi gate. The game drive will end around 2-3 p.m. At the gate we will jump back in our transfer vehicle and start heading back to Maputo. We shall be in Maputo around 3-4 p.m. Our tour will ends at our office, so please don’t forget to arrange for pick up from there.
Hope you had a lovely day.
Mother Nature was a great artist when created life. We try to understand her by invading her privacy, looking for answers to our infinite curiosity, questioning her works of art and, many times, we simply forget to enjoy her and contemplate her beauty.
Among her best kept secrets we have Maputo Special Reserve, a unique, virgin, exclusive place, without human pests or pollution, where the air is so fresh and clean that it is difficult to describe it; we can only feel it!
When we access this wonder of nature, Maputo Special Reserve welcomes us with the remains of its ancient and modern inhabitants, skulls of hippo, elephant and antelopes. These sacred guardians remind us that this paradise belongs to them, that they already occupied it and that they refuse to leave. We are outsiders, intruders, and accept that we visit them from the deepest and most sincere respect, without tormenting them, without disturbing them, without interfering with their lives.
The doors are open to curious humans who are looking for a feeling of tranquility, calmness, peace, in its vast lands, giant plains and magical vibrations. We will have to use 4×4 cars, because the roads are dressed in fine, loose sand, which ends up merging after 30 kilometers of route in beach sand. We find unique ecosystems, up to a total of 8 if we continue through Maputo Special Reserve to the south, following the Indian Ocean, where it merges with Isimangaliso Wetlands Park, Unesco Natural Heritage.
These tricky sands through which we circulate make up the largest green dunes in the world. Yes, green dunes. How lush vegetation grows in this beach sand? Mother Nature makes poetry when she draws on the terrestrial canvas. You deserve applause, Mom!
Maputo Special Reserve is a gigantic wild garden, where any botanist would enjoy identifying plants, shrubs and trees, where the everlasting acacia, the famous massalas and their cousins sisters the macuácuas are not out of the canvas, in which the homonymous fruits are one of the favorite snacks for Vervet monkeys, nice little creatures, with intense blue testicles, that take these fruits and put them in the middle of the road so that when a car passes, it bursts and opens them, because they have a hard and rigid crust that they cannot open by throwing them against the ground –remember that it is all sand and the fruit sinks, but does not open–. These fruits also serve as percussion instruments for traditional music and we can also find them carved and varnished, in shapes of giant Christmas balls that serve as decoration.
These Vervet monkeys are happy here, because the only predator they would have to face and that poses no danger is the Nile crocodile, which seeks its sun baths between the freshwater lakes and swamps distributed throughout the 104 thousand hectares that Maputo Special Reserve has. Therefore, when you arrive at Laguna Munde, for example, do not be enchanted by its beauty and take a dip, because these sweet waters can always harbor unexpected inhabitants.
Next to them moving stones rest, stones on which sometimes egrets or spoonbills perch, and when those stones rise we discover that they are actually hippos. These guys do live well. They spend the day resting, lying in the water to protect themselves from solar lashes, and only go out to the shore to serve dinner, which they find among the herbs that surround each natural pool. They are imposing animals, with pink tones that are actually remains of the pink substance that they secrete to protect themselves from sun, and with a powerful jaw whose fangs can reach half a meter from the root, so seeing them yawn is a unique experience that gives an idea about the strength of this mammal. The young ones are funny, and they spend the day playing and running through the water, but without going too far because if the mother doesn’t pay attention, the baby will end up being the appetizer of any opportunistic crocodile.
These hippos live in families, where there is a dominant male who will have his harem, and we will never find neighboring families if there is not at least a separation of 600-800 meters between each one, as we know that these nice animals are very territorial, and despite its size and calm and peaceful appearance, are very fast in and out of the water, and have reached the reputation of being the greatest murderers in Africa. Some – the most shameless – even pass a few meters far from us while they eat, ignoring our presence. 🙂
They are not the only herbivores in Maputo Special Reserve, because now buffalo have also arrived. 99 buffalos! This area was a very lively place full of species, where many became completely exterminated during times of war, conquest, poaching, illegal trafficking and survival. Today, however, it is a Garden of Eden where we find a haven of peace for those of us who wish to flee from the frantic civilized life and where its legitimate inhabitants enjoy life without limitations or noise.
One can decide whether to meditate in the middle of the plain of the elephants, to enter a dense forest where the harmony of birds and insects transports us to any adventure movie with the title “Lost in the jungle”, look for the bamboo plains where always wander an elephant, go swimming at one of its endless beaches, or park the car anywhere, open the windows, stretch your legs and read or philosophize about the beauty of life. Or do like me: ask the Universe to put a pangolin in the middle of the road; it seems to me such an endearing animal that I would love to see to just make sure that it is still alive in these lands, because unhappily is a victim of poaching for magical rituals…– How is it possible to ask for something good for oneself if it costs one life? That is not magic!
And we will never be alone, because there will always be someone new to greet us, like those nice black and white striped animals that spend the day walking, pulling flies away with the tail and placing their heads on the partner’s back, in order to protect their backs, although there are no lurking dangers for them in these lands. These zebras are beautiful animals. Its fur is bright and hypnotizing. If we look at them in detail, it never ceases to amaze us how the skin lines continue pigmentation with the mane. Wow! Some say that the punky style was inspired by that zebra hair.
These wild horses that nobody manages to tame are numerous in a part of Maputo Special Reserve, especially in low grass, since the densest areas, with trees and tall top trees, are home for the elegant giraffes, masters of seduction with their super eyelashes and long legs. They are the inventors of elegance; too bad there is not a modelshow for giraffes because they would all win.
Their long necks were another whim of nature, to reach the food that other herbivores cannot reach. And we’ll see how they stick out their tongues to snatch the branches of their favorite foods, the acacias. Their tongues are black in order not to burn with the sun, because they take them out for a long time, and can reach up to 50 centimeters when they extend. Males, as in humans, lose their hair in the horns. Yes, they also get bald! And they end up acquiring a darker coat than females. These animals do know about love, because if love is born inside the heart, they have a heart that can weigh up to 12 kilos! Imagine, 12 kilos of love! They need it to pump blood to the brain, going through those long necks.
When we look towards Evolution, giraffes remind us of diplodocus, dinosaurs that begin to germinate when there was only one continent on the planet, Pangea. Mother Nature also surprised us here with beautiful ways of life, which were differentiating and mutating in tune with the division of the only super terrestrial plate into two: Laurasia and Gondwana. It is this second where the ghosts of the African past live, since Africa, Antarctica, India and Australia integrated it at that time. And if we immerse ourselves in the resemblance of the animal and plant species that we currently find in these countries, we would discover that there are amazing similarities and curiosities that deserve our admiration. However, it is difficult to imagine these great ruptures and separation of the continents, but if we move to the center of Mozambique we will notice that separation is not over, because the Great Rift Valley ends here in this wonderful country. At some point the African and Arabian plates will divorce and put water in between, creating a gigantic Red Sea that will surely bring new marine species and change the life habits of those who populate its shores. We hope that these new waters are safe places for sea turtles, increasingly threatened by human consumption, shell traffic and plastics in the oceans.
Have you ever seen them? In Maputo Special Reserve they live during all the yearlong, but they are elusive, and rightly so. It is a little easier to see them at dawn, but especially at the end of the day. They love to play with waves. And they are nothing slow in the water. Have you seen “Finding Nemo”? Well, they are the same, but ours cannot speak. 🙂
And they are not alone in these Indian Ocean waters. There are also many species of sharks, and in fact the divers choose Ponta de Ouro, south of Maputo Special Reserve, as an operations center to go out to the sea and look for the sharks at different points. I would dare to say that the star sighting of the area is the hammerhead shark. Sometimes they come in large numbers and those who are lucky enough to spot them never forget the magic of these prehistoric beings. They are also easy to spot in Galapagos Islands, where dives are made year-round in their search. And they are not the only living fossils, because if there is such a thing today, that is the celacanth. This fish, with showy scales and two pairs of fins (one front pair and one rear pair) come from the Cretaceous. They were believed to be extinct, but were discovered a few decades ago on the shores of Southern Mozambique and North South Africa, on the shores of the Indian Ocean. These two pairs of fins have pendulums that make the fins hang, as if they were legs, and that is why they are considered a link in the Evolution between the animals that walk and the animals that swim.
There is a celacanth dissected at Natural History Museum of Maputo, which can be visited every day of the week except Mondays. It is certainly a mandatory visit. As it is, although it can be macabre (but this museum was erected a century ago), see the process of REAL gestation of an elephant. Yes. You will find different elephants fetuses (the pregancy process) preserved in a large mural. Obviously several mothers were killed to extract these animals, but when you see them in real, you can appreaciate a slight smile on their faces, how comfortable they were inside the womb before extraction and, somehow, I choose to think that at least their memories are still alive in us when we see such massacre. They will live forever in this museum. Let’s think that positive!
And these animals are the main stars in Maputo Special Reserve, because if this area is protected it is precisely because of the largest terrestrial mammals in the globe. It is estimated that its current population is 250-300 specimens, but there were already a thousand in past times. Today they are protected because their population worldwide declined until almost extermination. Hard to imagine, but these colossi need almost 2 years (22 months) to breed a young, and it will not be until after several years they re-breed another. They walk freely through their plains, dunes, lagoons and even the beach, because if there is a place where there is a possibility of seeing them in the sea it is here, although these are very intimate moments and few have managed to enjoy that experience. Actually, and since they need 150 liters of water a day, we will have to look for them in beach areas that are close to freshwater lagoons.
They are big deforesters, but also reforesters. The trees we find broken or fallen in the middle of the road are a sign that an elephant has passed by. But they are also the ones who replant with the feces they leave behind their tracks, full of seeds and at the same time with fertilizer. They are the kings of the savanna. No one coughs them or laugh at them. Firm in their steps, determined, with prodigious memory, we should not fear them, but respect them. If you ever see yourself cornered or an elephant comes to ram you, don’t run away because will chase you. You have to get on your knees and show submission. He will analyze you and when he reads that respect from you, he will go where he came from, even on his hind legs, backing up, to monitor your movements before getting lost in the undergrowth.
And if the elephant is the mammal king of the earth, the whale is the mammal queen of the seas. In Maputo Special Reserve we find every year the migration of humpback whales. They leave the cold Antarctic waters to come to the warm Indian seas to procreate or give birth. Between jumps and pirouettes, we will find large dark masses, up to 17 meters long, jumping over the surface of the sea. They come brimming with energy and well fed. Some will look for some fun by choosing the best father for their child, and others will give birth to a calf they will take care of vehemently, and will do so at any cost. Therefore, if you go out on a walk in search of these giants, never bother a mother with her baby, because she will get stressed, get nervous and consume her reserves much faster than normal, and needs them to breastfeed the baby; look for other whales to delight in, since July and October are not lacking.
What conclusion do we get from Maputo Special Reserve? As you read, it is the place of wonders, where any science fiction writer could quickly change the genre of his works, because what happens here is also magic, magic of good. And everything is possible, such as finding a herd of elephants cooling in the sea while the matriarch of the group watches the horizon controlling there are no dangers in sight and enjoys the passage and jumps of its twin species in the water, the humpback whales. Can we demand more from Mother Nature? Visit this lost land, which has been forgotten by the memory of humankind, with ou Maputo Special Reserve Tour.
You will find Jose mostly on Maputo Special Reserve, Limpopo and Kruger Park, stay tuned.. you will notice when you hear that Portuguese or English word with that special Spanish accent… BENGA! 🙂
Can I do a private tour to Maputo Special Reserve?
Mussiro covers it all and You can opt for an exclusive and private tour for an even more immersive and exclusive experience. Check our Maputo Special Reserve Private Tour conditions.
Can I adapt a Maputo Special Reserve tour to my needs?
The tailor made option is an offer that allows the customer to adapt the tour program to his specific needs. Check how Maputo Special Reserve Tailor Made Tour can fit Your needs.
Wich other game and safari tours can not be missed while in Mozambique?
Mussiro covers all the best game tours You may wich for while passing by Mozambique. Check our Maputo Special Reserve Tour, Kruger Park Private Day Tour, Sabie Game Park Tour and, of course, Zinave National Park Tailor Made Tour .
I did two tours with them (Swaziland, Maputo special reserve) and both were well organized, tour guides are very professional and nice persons, also I found the prices are the cheapest around. Would highly recommend
we had a wonderful day in the Maputo reserve. the team is great, very good atmosphere. We saw many animals in this wild reserve and a group of elephants that we could observe only a few meters from us. Our pleasure was dear to you, thank you for these very good memories. Mussiro is a very professional local agency.
Great Experience, Great people. Simply amazing.