A welcoming country with amazing wildlife and nature to discover! Accessible travel Tanzania is now possible thanks to Wheel the World. The home of the Serengeti desert, mount Kilimanjaro, and the great migration of majestic wildlife. Take the trip to a land where no place is like the other and sunsets are a thing to remember!
Wheel the World makes accessible travel in Tanzania a reality. We offer mind-blowing safaris with trained guides and assistants who will take you through the beauty of the Serengeti desert, where you’ll spot majestic wildlife. In addition, if the time is right, you might even witness the Great Migration. Mount Kilimanjaro and other great landscapes await!
Firstly, be sure to get appropriate health insurance that fits your travel and personal needs, and have funds available to cover any medical emergency. Good medical care is available in Dar es Salaam, as well as in Arusha and in some mission stations. Otherwise, you’ll need to go to Nairobi (Kenya), which is the main destination for medical evacuations from Tanzania. Malaria is a threat in the country. Check the recommended vaccination list here.
Tanzania is, overall, a safe country to visit. This is even more so if your visit is primarily an organized safari. pickpocketing and mugging can still take place in popular tourist sites. Certainly, be aware of your surroundings and most importantly avoid carrying large amounts of money in crowded places. Walking alone in the cities is not recommended.
To clarify, yellow fever vaccination is required if you are arriving from an endemic area (which includes several of Tanzania’s neighbours). Almost all nationalities need a visa to enter Tanzania, which costs US$50 for most nationalities (US$100 for US citizens) for a single-entry visa.
The high season is between June and September, when the weather is cooler and dry. Most importantly, it’s great for animal watching as they congregate around water sources. Between October and February, the weather is very hot, with short rains and seasonal trade winds. Low season is between March to May, where heavy rain falls and roads get muddy and some areas might not be accessible.
In short, Tanzania is multilingual. English, Bantu, and Swahili are widely spoken.
In Tanzania the power plugs and sockets are of type D and G. The standard voltage is 230 V and the standard frequency is 50 Hz.