How much does it cost to stay at aardvark safari Lodge in Uganda?
Double or Twin
Bed and breakfast
Bed and breakfast
Bed and breakfast
Aardvark Safari Lodge is a perfect, newly opened mid-range safari Lodge in Queen Elizabeth National Park. Aardvark Safari Lodge is situated just a few meters away from the Katunguru bridge.
Relax in a roomy and well-designed safari cottage, measuring a total of 187 square meters, with a large lounge, an opulent living area, a spacious bedroom section, a bathroom area, an open-to-the-sky shower area, and a roof attic viewing area of 2,500 square feet adorned with locally sourced materials and handcrafted furnishings. Enjoy modern conveniences flawlessly incorporated with the allure of traditional Ugandan culture as you experience the spirit of African luxury.
The large bedroom in single cottages has a cozy king-sized bed covered with a mosquito net for a restful night's sleep. The elegant indoor and outdoor bathrooms come with rainfall showers and bath faucets that supply hot water and well-labeled toiletries for the comfort of the user. Large windows in the rooms allow you to take.
Aardvark Safari Lodge's double cottages are decorated with materials obtained locally and handcrafted furniture, reflecting Uganda's rich culture and heritage. Modern amenities like Wi-Fi and a gadget charging station go hand in hand with the cozy and welcoming décor. The king-sized bedrooms in the double cottages are cozy, and each one has a gorgeous balcony.
Aardvark Safari Lodge's triple cottages are elegant and contemplatively constructed cottages that offer our guests a tranquil and peaceful setting. Our cottages are the ideal fusion of enchanted beauty, nestled among the natural splendor of Queen Elizabeth National Park. The cottages have cozy king-sized bedrooms, their own balconies, and contemporary amenities like Wi-Fi.
Activities to do while staying at Aardvark Safari Lodge
Game Drives: The majority of the mammals you would observe in the Serengeti may be seen during this activity, and it also offers superior views and a setting that includes forests, savanna grasslands, marsh regions, acacia woods, crater lakes, gorges, and the adjacent Rwenzori Mountains.
The early morning 3–4-hour game drives begin in either of the three sectors: the Kasenyi plains (next to Kazinga Channel), the Ishasha sector (lions that climb trees), or the Katwe crater fields. Large salt lakes and stunning craters that were formed thousands of years ago can be seen in the Crater Lakes region. During the dry season, flamingos, elephant flamingos, and other animals are drawn to the water sources on the crater floors.
In Queen Elizabeth National Park, the Kasenyi Plains serve as a breeding area for Uganda Kobs. The plains are a great area to observe fights between large cats and herbivorous animals because they are home to a variety of antelope species, buffaloes, elephants, and predators like hyenas.
Bird watching: The best place to go birdwatching in Uganda is Queen Elizabeth National Park. The Bird Observatory at Mweya has a complete list of the species that can be seen in the park. Birders visiting Queen Elizabeth National Park will be greatly pleased by the variety of species that call the plains, craters, and gorges like Kyambura, the Kazinga Channel, and woodlands like Budongo home.
Launch Cruise: One of the best areas in Africa to see animals is the Kazinga Channel, where this boat tour is being held. The majority of the park's animals congregate in this canal, which connects Lake George and Lake Edward, for drinking, hunting, and bathing. The number of bird species here during the migration season exceeds the number in North America. The Kazinga Channel's incredible wildlife diversity and density.
Spot Tree-Climbing Lions: In the Ishash region of the Queen Elizabeth National Park, there are a few unusual tree-climbing lions. They are not a distinct species from the lions found in Kasenyi Sector or other national parks in Uganda, nor are they any different.
It so happens that the lions in this area have become accustomed to spending their days climbing the various fig trees following morning or afternoon hunts. There are ideas that these lions ascend up the trees because of the insects and parasites (such as Tsetse flies) on the ground, but scientists have not yet come up with a good explanation for why they do so.
Chimpanzee Trekking at the Kayambura Gorge: One of the most fascinating primates on the planet is the chimpanzee. Compared to even the larger gorillas, they are extremely intelligent. At the Kyambura Gorge of Queen Elizabeth National Park, chimpanzees can be followed.
The powerful flows of the Kyambura River carved out the Kyambura Gorge, a depression or valley in the park's western region. The Gorge measures 16 km in length, 100 m in depth, and 500 m in width. The gorge is currently surrounded by dense trees and flowing rivers. Numerous primate species, including baboons, Black-and-white Colobus, and Red-tailed monkeys, reside in this underground forest.