Moremi Game Reserve
Moremi Game Reserve is situated on the eastern part of the Okavango Delta and has been named after the Batswana tribe’s Chief Moremi. The Moremi Game Reserve is situated on much of the east side of the Okavango River and it mixes fresh space with spectacular contrasts. Chiefs Island and the Moremi Tongue are some of the reserve’s famous geographical features.
This park is an astonishingly complex area, which incorporates mopane and acacia forest, flood plain and lagoons, covering 5,000 square kilometres (1.900 square mi). Just about 30% of the resource is maritime, with the rest in the Okavango Delta. Moremi is home to almost 500 bird species, including Buffalo, Giraffe, Lion, Leopards, Garland, Ghetto, Hyaena, Chapala, Impala and the Africa’s wildlife. The most important species are bird species such as birds and woodland dwellers
The Moremi Reserve is the ideal place to have an outstanding view on the game of savannah and the lagoon. The endangered African wild dog and leopard are also native to thickly wooded regions. The Chobe National Park, which focuses on Moremi Game Reserve, sits to the northeast.
Moremi has a number of lodgings facilities ranging from budget, mid-range, and luxury to meet all incomes, most of the lodges are luxurious tents and residences on Chief’s Island. In general, just micro flights connection to this secluded paradise have lovely views of the Okavango overflowing the green and blue of the mountains. The suburbs of Moremi can be entered on rough roads from other areas of Botswana (including a speciously difficult ride from Chobe), allowing access to the main reserve. But the watery environment of Okavango needs something other than a car to deeper in the park. It maintains the exclusive atmosphere of Chief’s Island but is far from the only great location in Moremi. Even the tiny campsites of the area are wild and animal prints can be identified in the sand. This is undoubtedly Botswana’s growing safari destination as it promises abundant habitats, vast numbers of animals, excellent views of games and special safari action. The tragic journey is all part of the experience. The experience. How does the camp sit down and watch hundreds of mammals walk around?
The climatic conditions of the Merone national park changes with the different seasons. The Water comes from the Angolan highlands flowing to Okavango River but before the water is poured here, the water has an obligatory four-to five-month travel to reach the Kalahari. As a result of the flow of water, which is always experienced around June to September, the Okavango Delta floods, exactly when the rest of the country is in a scalp and dusty dry season. This is when animals are forced to migrate to Merone causing a large increase in abundance of animal species in Moremi. Summer rains may make parts of Moremi inaccessible due to the muddy and water logged area which are breeding grounds of mosquitoes thus increase in the risk of malaria, these also affects some lodges and they are forced to stop functioning, this is mainly experienced from the month of December to February.