Sharjah Safari Reopens This Month & Here’s What To Expect

Sharjah Safari, the largest safari of its sort outside of Africa, stated that it will reopen its doors once the summer season concludes on September 21 to begin entertaining local and foreign guests. In this immersive experience, local and international visitors can learn about many African wildlife in unusual surroundings.

Those who attend the new Sharjah Safari season will have the opportunity to witness a variety of birds and animals as well as see a variety of unique natural habitats. Visitors can discover African wildlife and immerse themselves in a variety of surroundings in this one-of-a-kind and immersive experience. Visitors will learn about several sorts of African birds and creatures in various safari conditions as they travel around Sharjah Safari, the most notable of which is the lemur, which lives primarily in Spiny Forest surroundings. Visitors will be able to go around the animal’s natural habitat and learn about the variety of species that live in Madagascar. Sharjah Safari has also added the Niger Valley habitat. It gets its name from the Niger River, which Arabs referred to as the Nile of Sudan.

Hana Saif Al Suwaidi, Chairperson of the Environment and Protected Areas Authority in Sharjah (EPAA), said: “Each environment represents a different part of Africa and embodies the vision of His Highness Sheikh Dr Sultan bin Muhammad Al Qasimi, Supreme Council Member and Ruler of Sharjah, to form a family attraction and a cultural and ecological tourist destination that protects and preserves biodiversity and contributes to environmental sustainability.” “We, at Sharjah Safari, are keen to offer our visitors a unique and immersive experience that enables them to discover African wildlife and delve into its diverse environments, such as that of the charming Kalahari environment. This environment is rich in nature and includes several types of birds, antelopes, and Gazelles, which mimic the Kalahari Desert in Africa. It is an arid desert region that occupies a large area common to three African countries and moves between the Savannah in the north and east and Namibia to the west. This waterless region embraces elements of wildlife that depend on seasonal rains.”

Sharjah Safari has grown to encompass 12 distinct ecosystems that encourage tourists to learn about African topography, animals, and birds. It houses about 50,000 animals from 120 African species, including those on the verge of extinction. Visitors can observe the animals being cared for and explore the 100,000 African acacia trees, as well as local and African species, that Sharjah Safari has planted. There have been instructions and safety guidelines that have been provided for the welfare of oneself and the others.

 

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