Breathtakingly beautiful landscapes, fascinating wildlife and moderate temperatures have made Kenya a mecca for safari connoisseurs. Fortunately, Kenya manages its millions of annual visitors well and exclusive, private sanctuaries like the Cottar’s 1920s Camp ensure supreme luxuries in combination with outstanding safari experiences.
At the Cottar’s 1920s Camp, Africa’s untamed nature lies just past your luxury tent’s entrance flap. The Olderikesi Group Ranch’s private concession within
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the Maasai Mara National Park ranks as one of Kenya’s most beautiful regions abundant with wildlife.
And, certainly, it is a journey back in time. The Cottar’s 1920s Camp transports you back 100 years to the colonial days of the 1920s. Furnished with the era’s original antiques, the camp is comprised of a an elegant main area with two large, white tents grouped around a naturally designed swimming pool, a well-stocked library and a first-rate spa.
Hammocks are strung up here and there around the camp and invite you to take a swing. And then, of course, there is the Cottars’ superb cuisine charming your palate with exquisite flavours.
It goes without saying that you need not relinquish modern day amenities despite the tasteful 1920s flair. A courtesy Wifi service and a camera battery charging station have been provided for.
The Cottar family has a long and proud history. Early on in pioneering days, it offered the first classic safaris. To the present day, the Cottars have been true to their origins, guaranteeing superb service quality, refined luxury and memorable experiences.
The Cottar family’s venerated reputation is a shining example and the word has spread far beyond Kenya’s borders. And thus, it is not without reason that the celebrities like the writer Ernest Hemingway chose the Cottar’s Camp in the past.
Of course, we have arrived in a different era and new challenges have shifted into focus. The Cottar’s 1920s Camp is a proud member of the Zeitz Foundation and actively supports ecological projects implemented by Kenya’s tourism industry.
The four “Cs” have become the guiding principle: Conservation, Community, Culture and Commerce – all integrated into a sustainable balance. Jobs are created for local employees and nature and wildlife protection plans implemented.
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