An Exodus wildlife holiday is designed to let you get up close and personal with some of the world’s most incredible species. Nothing beats the thrill of being within a hair’s breadth of some of the most dangerous and beautiful creatures that reside on planet earth, and we are here to help you do just that.
Our vast array of wildlife holidays will ensure you enjoy wildlife encounters from the four corners of the globe from the Arctic to the African savannah.
‘Here there be dragons’ goes the old cartographer’s adage and on our Indonesia tours there are indeed dragons – forked tongued Komodo dragons, that will set your pulse racing. From raging rivers to tropical jungles our Borneo wildlife holidays allow you to see the endangered orangutans in their natural habitat.
Head west and discover the isolated tropical archipelago of the Galapagos Islands. Here you’ll discover Darwin’s enchanted isles that gave him the inspiration for ‘The Origin of Species’- with close wildlife encounters assured. Or go east and be mesmerised by the amber orbs of a Bengal tiger in India on one of our safari wildlife holidays.
To ensure you receive the best possible experience on these trips of a lifetime, all of our wildlife tours include experienced local guides. Whether you’re travelling across the savannah of the Masai Mara alongside wildebeest and zebra, trekking through dense forest as lemurs leap around you, or spend time snorkelling in azure oceans surrounded by sea-life – you can rest-assured our guides are on-hand to help you make the most amazing memories.
What is the duration of the wildlife tours?
The duration of each wildlife tour varies, but each has been tailor made to ensure you get the most out of these incredible life-affirming trips. Our shortest tour is five days, and lets you to discover the natural beauty of the Arctic circle or why not spend 18 days exploring the Galapagos islands or the Masai Mara.
Book your wildlife holiday today
Make unforgettable memories by booking one of our wildlife holidays with Exodus today and start exploring all the natural wonders the world has to offer. Whether you want to explore dry desserts, tropical rainforests, freezing water or azure seas we have a wildlife holiday for you.
An outstanding adventure with so many ups and downs and only made possible by the “can do” attitude of Paul Goldstein, the Polar Team at Exodus and the crew of the Polar Pioneer. This is what all holidays should be like! My daughter and I would happily do it all again in an instant.
The Napo Lodge Wildlife centre lodges are amazing and very comfortable. Lots of wildlife to see from the open canoe up the various creeks and the easy walking through the jungle. In Galapagos we did the western itinerary (B) this time having done the eastern itinerary 10 years ago. We found the two to be quite different in some ways with noticeably fewer seabirds on this trip compared to 10 years ago although they were slightly different times of year. However this itinerary is much better for penguins and turtles and the flightless cormorant can only be seen on itinerary B. B is said to be better for whales but we didn’t see any – just dolphins. Either way it is a tremendous wildlife experience but don’t expect an idyllic tropical island paradise, the islands can be quite stark and barren and the water is cold despite it being on the equator.
This is certainly a trip for wildlife lovers, and on that score it certainly does not disappoint, though a good pair of binoculars is probably more important than a good camera. However, I think marketing this trip as something which can be enjoyed in the rainy season is misleading at best. It doesn’t just rain for a bit then the sun comes out – when it rains it can rain for hours and hours. While we were lucky in that in rained mostly at night on our trip, on a few occasions we were caught in it, and our trip was at the beginning of the rainy season. The early starts were too early at times, and when you’ve just come on two long flights involving twenty four hours of airports, security checks, passports, flights . . . being told you need to get up for a 6.00am breakfast seems just cruel. Our tour leader argued that because of the early sunset around 5.30 – 6pm we needed to make the best of the day light, which is a fair point, but our afternoon trips invariable finished well before dinner, so a later breakfast at say 8am would not really have created a problem.