The Governors Il Moran Camp comprises of comfortable tents buried deep in the Great Plains of the Masai Mara. This grand scale is a view of some of the world’s most spectacular wildlife and most ancient trees. Therefore, a verandah extended from ones private tent is a blessing, one which offers an intimate window into the daily activities of foreign species. Each tent is accompanied by all the necessities of home. Some also use these verandahs for meals. Dining can also take place at the riverside or, on request, at a special bush sites at extra charge. Activities range from game drives to game walks, and visits to the local villages.
Governors’ IL Moran Camp features luxurious tents that are equipped with super king size beds and Victorian style baths. Extra beds can be added if necessary. Facilities include en-suite bathrooms with Victorian-style baths, large shower, twin basins, flush toilet, running cold and hot water. The beds have been hand carved from specially selected wood from fallen ancient olive trees. Each tent has a large extended verandah designed so you can take dinner in private at your tent if you wish.
During the day, meals are served on the banks of the Mara River under the giant evergreen trees. Dinner is served by the candlelight in the open dining tent or alfresco by the river. It offers an open concept bar and dining tent with a stunning view over the Mara River. Room service on request, tea and coffee is served in the tents with a morning wake up call. Bush meals are offered for breakfast, lunch and dinner. These can be organized on request at a supplementary cost. Complimentary wine is served with dinner. For breakfast, there are fresh fruits, cereals and hot-baked breads together with a full cooked breakfast prepared before your eyes. For lunch, a buffet will surely satisfy the hungriest appetites.
The Masai Mara is a unique area with a constant and unrivalled flow of wildlife throughout the year. From July to October, the Mara becomes a backdrop for one of the last great natural wonders of the world, when 1.5 million wildebeest and zebra surge up from the Serengeti plains in their annual search for the seasonal grasses that sustain them. The spectacle as the vast herds cross rivers, sweep through the golden grasses, and is punctuated by individual struggles with the predators, which are in turn drawn to take their part in this dramatic event. Whilst the migration is spectacular, game viewing at all other times of the year remains almost unrivalled anywhere in Africa.