Nairobi National Park

Nairobi National Park, established in 1746, is today Kenya’s oldest Game Park. Lying only seven kilometres away from Nairobi capital city, the park surprisingly still has varied habitats. Rolling grass plains, riverine woodland, thicket, bush, artificial dams, natural ponds, rocky gorges and upland dry forest, form perfect habitats for wildlife. The park is fenced along three sides, where it is adjacent to urban housing, industry, roads and airports; only the southern border, along the Embakasi and Athi rivers, is open for animal dispersal. Ecologically, the park intimately links to the Kitengela and Athi- Kapiti plains, which adjoin it to the south, forming a single ecological unit.

Nairobi National Park

Game Viewing Includes; healthy populations of large mammals among which include Zebras, Wildebeests, Elands which are July–August migrants into the park and African Lions, Cape Buffaloes, Leopards, Nile Crocodiles, Cheetahs, Hippopotamus and some more who are residents.

The park is a rhino sanctuary and numbers of the Black Rhino are steadily increasing.

Nairobi National Park Birdwatching 

Nairobi National Park has a diverse avifauna with a checklist of over 520 bird species. One of the eight species of Kenya Mountains Endemic Bird Area, 27 species of the 94 Somali–Masai biome, and 25 species of the 67 African Highlands biome that occur in Kenya, have been recorded in the area. Migrating Lesser Falcons roost at the site in large numbers (Over 5,000 individuals at a time), and the park’s substantial area of undisturbed grassland is of great importance for species such as the restricted-range Jackson’s Widowbird, which breeds here regularly after good rains. 

Safari To Kenya Great Migration
Common Zebra

The globally threatened Corncrake, Madagascar Pond-Heron, Lesser Kestrel, Corncrake, Jackson’s Widowbird, Red-throated Tit and the near-threatened Shoebill Stork and Basra Reed Warbler have both been spotted. Regionally threatened species include Struthio camelus, Hieraaetus ayresii, Stephanoaetus coronatus, Ephippiorhynchus senegalensis, Polemaetus bellicosus, Anhinga rufa, Casmerodius albus, Podica senegalensis, and Buphagus africanus.

Please contact us to plan you atrip to Nairobi National Park



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A Mantled Guereza monkey perched thoughtfully among the green foliage in Uganda's forest.