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Vee’s Tour Facilitation, Destination Marketing and Self Catering Accommodation
Namibia has 26 parks and reserves with so much abundant wildlife it is every tourist advantage. With the most famous being the Etosha National Park which is home to 114 mammal species. There are 8 mammal species prevalent to Namibia, including the Black faced Impala. The Black faced Impala is like the common Impala differs in its distinctive black stripe down the face. The desert with large numbers of widespread dune dwellers, mainly lizards there are 30 common species. The countries endangered species include Wild Dog, Black Rhino, Oribi and Puku. The Puku antelope is limited to about 100 individuals along the Chobe River in Botswana and the Linyati marshlands of Namibia. It is home to the largest population in southern Africa of cheetah not within National Parks. Over twenty species of antelope in Namibia range from largest, the Eland, to smallest, the Damara dik-dik. The Gemsbok, a striking antelope with long symmetrical horns and distinctive black and white markings is on the Namibia coat of arms.
The country’s parks and reserves range from the open bush of the centre and the north where wildlife is relatively plentiful, to the barren coastal band with huge sand dunes. The three main tourist attractions for wildlife in Namibia are Etosha National Park, Waterberg Plateau National Park and Cape Cross Reserve.
Etosha’s name translates as ‘Great white place of dry water’. The wildlife is typical of southern savannah in Africa with large herds of game such as Springbok, Burchell’s Zebra, Gemsbok and Blue Wildebeest, as well as smaller numbers of Red Hartebeest and Mountain Zebra. It’s also home to Lion, Cheetah and the elusive Leopard. Some 300 Black Rhino live in Etosha as well as an Elephant population that fluctuates between 750 -1500 as they migrate between Kaokoveld, Etosha and the Caprivi Strip. Waterberg Plateau was proclaimed for the purposes of breeding and maintaining population of rare and endangered animals, such as Tsessebe, Roan and Sable antelope. Buffalo introduced from the east and White Rhino reintroduced from South Africa. Cape Cross a Seal reserve which covers 60sqkm. The seal numbers fluctuate between 80,000 and 100,000, with only one in four seal pups surviving as they often fall prey to jackals and hyena.
Namibia is also home to some of the best hotels, lodges and Tertiary institutions with any array of students from all over Africa.
We are registered with the City of Windhoek, Ministry of Trade & Industry, Namibia Chamber of Commerce and Industry (NCCI) and Namibia Tourism Board (NTB). .
Vees owners are multi skilled with training and skills in various tourism areas including accommodation services, tour guiding coupled with regional experience, accredited facilitating, assessing and moderation of the qualifications as well.