Mount Kilimanjaro is Africa’s highest peak forms, an instantly recognizable silhouette, which rises alone from the forests and veins of Acacia on the border of Kenya and Tanzania. At 5,896 m, the world’s tallest freestanding mountain may certainly look imposing, but that does not mean it is out of reach. We offer a variety of routes to suit every trekker’s experience and fitness level, leading you to the summit with the best team. While the climb will be challenging, it will only happen when you are sitting on the mountain with Savannah, making you realize the simple truth: it was all worth it.
Despite being longer and more complicated than the Marangue and Rongai trails, the Machaeem route has appeared in recent years as a popular option for trekkers. The 40-kilometer route passes through cloud forests and marshy areas, which are snow-capped areas south of Kibo. Unlike the Marangu and Rongai routes, trekkers pass through the Mweka route – a steep but scenic path through the dry mountain desert and lowland forest.
A footpath that runs along the north-eastern side of the mountain near the Kenyan border, Rongai offers a different team to Africa’s most famous mountain. The route attracts fewer numbers of climbers than Marangue and Machame, which means the forest, seems particularly ancient. Fewer people suggest that the Rongai route is more likely to see wildlife than other courses. The course also Climb Mount Kilimanjaro via rural forts, from which trekkers can see the village of Chagga.
This five-day ascent is the most popular and direct of the Kilimanjaro Trekking Tours routes, which pass through alpine meadows set against vast meadows, huge cacti fields, and dramatic mountain peaks. It is also the only route where there is no need to camp, as well as the tractors sleep in the huts. The 35-kilometer climb is well maintained, and the views from the summit are clashing. Since the Marung route is shorter, the speed increase also reduces and has an impact on the overall success rate of the trail.