Each mountain climbing is unique from one another, and this makes it imperative to be well informed before deciding which one to climb. In Tanzania, most climbers decide on Kilimanjaro and Mount Meru. Meru is Africa’s fifth most elevated top with astonishing perspectives on Mt. Kilimanjaro and the Momela Lakes from the highest point. The provoking climb to the hole of Ol Donyo Lengai goes through some fabulous landscape with all-encompassing perspectives on the Rift Valley. The trek to the highest point of Lengai is exceptionally steep and a genuine test that is endeavored simply by hikers with a good level of fitness.
In actuality, Tanzania’s most popular mountain and furthermore the highest mountain in Africa is Mt Kilimanjaro with its top at 5,895 m. There are six official climbing routes to the top and traveling spans shift from five to ten days. We work in four of the six routes: Marangu, Machame, Lemosho, and Rongai.
Less referred to however similarly as appealing as Mt Kilimanjaro is its “more modest sibling” Mt Meru which is situated in the Arusha National Park. Mt Meru’s pinnacle ascends to tallness of 4,566 m and is just 80 km away from Mt Kilimanjaro. The mountain inclines offer a normal haven to various animal species, for example, elephants, buffaloes, giraffes, baboons, colobus monkeys, and antelopes, making your trek an adventurous one.
Other mountain climbing in northern Tanzania is Mt Lomalasin (3,648 m), Mt Hanang (3,417 m), Ol Doinyo Lengai (2,878 m), and Mt Longido (2,637 m).
Indeed, even climbers without the highest point of desire will cherish Tanzania. On a three to multi-day journey across the Ngorongoro Conservation Area to Lake Natron, you will encounter the Masai culture and their lifestyle. In the western Usambara Mountains, you can visit stunning post focuses and do multi-day climbs. In southern Tanzania, you can go climbing through immaculate nature with endemic greenery in the Uluguru Mountains and the Udzungwa Mountains climbing.