VOLUNTEERING PROGRAMS IN TANZANIA

VOLUNTEERING PROGRAMS IN TANZANIA

Why not start in Tanzania if you've always wanted to volunteer in Africa? Home to Mount Ki

VOLUNTEERING PROGRAMS IN TANZANIA

Why not start in Tanzania if you've always wanted to volunteer in Africa? Home to Mount Kilimanjaro, endless national parks, and amazing wildlife. Volunteer in Tanzania and learn about the country's national treasures. Help Tanzania by dedicating some of your time to volunteering at one of the programs.

Volunteer and travel to Tanzania and change someone else’s life too.

WE HELP YOU PLAN YOUR VOLUNTEERING PROGRAMS IN TANZANIA

Tanzania exemplifies what most people anticipate from Africa. The boundless wildness of national parks, with wild creatures wandering freely in their native habitats, the colorful Maasai people, and mountaintops from which the end of the globe may be seen. Although these limitless landscapes and wild creatures are a reality, there is so much more to see and do in Tanzania when you volunteer. Another fact is that your help is needed by local communities. Make a difference while volunteering and traveling by volunteering for education, women's empowerment, or healthcare.

Besides being the safari destination, home to Mount Kilimanjaro, and idyllic beaches, Tanzania also offers plenty of volunteer opportunities. Here a few interesting facts about Tanzania that may inspire you to pack your bags and go to volunteering programs in Tanzania:

  • Mount Kilimanjaro has almost every type of ecosystem: This includes cultivated land, rain forest, heath, moorland, alpine desert, and an arctic summit.

  • The Serengeti National Park in Tanzania is one of the oldest ecosystems on the planet and has barely changed in 1 million years.

  • Zanzibar has its own leopard population, the Zanzibar Island, and is endemic to the island. It’s assumed to be extinct or very nearly so.

  • Tanzania plays a vital role in helping us understand our own evolution. The earliest human skull in the world, dating back 2 million years, was discovered in Olduvai Gorge in Tanzania by the famous archaeologist, Dr. Leakey.

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