Masai Mara National Reserve
Situated 150 metres away from a crossing point Rekero Camp is the perfect place to view the Great migration.The camp evokes the charm of African safaris with nine romantic tents and spectacular views of the surrounding game-filled plains.
The surrounding plains are famed for spectacular year-round game viewing. This includes impressive numbers of lion, elephant, giraffe, cheetah, leopard, serval, and buffalo, zebra, and wildebeest. Wildlife activity reaches a peak during the July to October migration.
Communal camp areas include a spacious lounge tent and a mess tent furnished with a large communal dining table and chairs. Outside, there’s an expansive decked area for alfresco dining and a tranquil campfire by the riverbank. Rekero runs on a combination of solar and generator power, with battery charging facilities available in main areas.
Activities include morning and evening game drives, horse riding excursions, and open air bush breakfasts and picnics. Cultural visits provide a great opportunity to meet the inhabitants of local villages and learn about traditional Masai life. Hot air balloon flights can also be arranged, subject to additional cost. Rekero’s location in a prime wildlife area means regular game viewing from the comfort of the camp.
The accommodation comprises nine stylish canvas safari tents flanked by trees along the river bank. Simply and elegantly furnished each tent has a king or twin beds and an en-suite bathroom with washbasin. Outside is a spacious private veranda with lovely river views. A day bed for relaxing and observing the passing wildlife sits on your deck. A complimentary laundry service is provided.
Children aged five years and above are warmly welcome at Rekero. Families with younger children may be accommodated, but this is at the sole discretion of the management. The camp offers two family tents, each sleeping up to five guests in two bedrooms.
Read our Country Information for advice on travel to Kenya.
For further reading on the Masai Mara National Reserve read the UNESCO report that details the Great East African Rift Valley as well.