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Moremi Game Reserve

game reserve, safari lodge, Okavango Delta, Botswana

Covering some 4,871 km2, as the eastern section of the Okavango Delta. The Moremi Game Reserve is described as one of the most beautiful wildlife reserves in Africa. It combines mopane woodland and acacia forests, floodplains and lagoons. It is the great diversity of plant and animal life that makes Moremi so well known.


EMAIL US - for expert advise on choosing your Lodges and planning your Itinerary

See a list of Lodges & Camps in the Moremi Game Reserve

If you can travel between 1st November 2010 and 31st March 2011 we can offer you up to 60% discount on our Lodges & Camps

tours and safaris
that include the moremi game reserve

Take one of our Moremi Tours

or let us design an Itinerary especially for YOU,

See a list of all the Lodges & Camps in the Moremi Game Reserve

or Contact a Consultant for expert advise on The Moremi Game Reserve

Current Specials:
5 night Mokoro Trails from US$933
4 night Mokoro Trails from US$800 including flights to:Oddball's Camp

Moremi and Chobe Special:

3 nights Chobe and 2 nights in the Okavango Delta from us$1635 including light aircraft flights out of Kasane and back to Maun click here for more info


Walking Safaris - truly the only way to go out 'On Safari' - on foot accompanied by your own professional Guide

Horseback Safaris - an incredible experience

Mobile Camping Safaris to suit your preferred level of comfort

destination information

An unspoilt land of timeless beauty which is teeming with game and bird-life, The Moremi Game Reserve justly deserves its reputation as one of Africa's premiere Wildlife Reserves.
learn more about The Moremi Game Reserve and The Okavango Delta - the most beautiful place on Earth!...

Also visit:
The Official Botswana Tourism Web Site


Map of The Moremi Game Reserve

The idea to create a game reserve first originated in 1961 and was approved by the Batawana at a kgotla in 1963. Moremi was designated as a Game Reserve in April 1965 - and not a National Park. It was named after Chief Moremi of the BaTawana tribe It was initially run by the Fauna Conservation Society of Ngamiland. Moremi was then extended to include Chiefs Island in 1976. In August 1979 the reserve was taken over by the Department of Wildlife and National Parks. A further extension was added as recently as 1992 and now the reserve contains within its boundaries approximately twenty percent of the Okavango Delta.

Moremi is best visited in the dry season and game viewing is at its peak from July to October, when seasonal pans dry up and the wildlife concentrates on the permanent water. The winter months of May to August can be relatively cold at night, but pleasantly warm, under clear blue skies, during the day. From October until the rains break in late November or early December, the weather can be extremely hot


Giraffes in the Moremi Game ReserveThe reserve enjoys a wide diversity of habitat and is well known for the height of the trees in the mopane tongue, which covers the central area. However, the mainland part forms only about thirty percent of the reserve and is, in many ways untypical - the remaining area being part of the Okavango Delta. Birdlife is prolific and varied, ranging from water birds to shy forest dwellers. Elephants are numerous, particularly during the dry season, as well as a range of other wildlife species from buffalo, giraffe, lion, leopard, cheetah, wild dog, hyaena, jackal and the full range of antelope, large and small, including the red lechwe. Rhino, both black and white, were here in the past, but most of the few remaining have been sought out for translocation to the protection of a sanctuary, away from the attentions of illegal hunters.

Wild dog, whose numbers are so rapidly dwindling elsewhere, are regularly sighted in the Moremi and have been subject to a project being run in the area since 1989 so these animals are often seen wearing collars placed on them by the researchers. It is claimed that the Moremi area contains about thirty percent of all living wild dog.



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