Waterfalls, mountains, volcanoes — Ethiopia’s got it all.
Ancient and glorious, Ethiopia is the “Land of Thirteen Months of Sunshine.” This magical country reverberates with a certain fervor, one you’d definitely relish…
Not many tourists but that is changing. Fast.
As one of the main draw cards for nature-loving travellers to Ethiopia, the bleeding heart Gelada monkeys are reason enough to travel North to a whopping 4,500m above sea level. The monkeys are one of the few life experiences you have to encounter primates at such proximity in their natural habitat and feel a true…
Trekking can be a lonely experience but not when you run into plentiful friendly locals – baboons, monkeys, jackals and hydrax – along the way.
10 Utterly Unique and Totally Crazy Things to Do in Ethiopia; Stephanie Parker; Big World Small Pockets
In case Stephanie Parker needs to prove to you just how fantastic and totally different this sensational destination is, here are 10 utterly unique and totally crazy things to do in Ethiopia!
Read more from source: 10 Utterly Unique and Totally Crazy Things to Do in Ethiopia
Walking with the wild things: Paul Gains discovers an abundance of extraordinary wildlife; Paul Gains; Herald Scotland
TWILIGHT had enveloped the Simien Mountains, high up on the roof of Africa, when a series of high-pitched screams pierced the cold night air. The din increased.
Ethiopia to cooperate with UNESCO to conserve natural & cultural heritage; Rahel Samuel; EthioSports
Ethiopia vowed to cooperate with the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) to conserve its natural and cultural heritages. An Ethiopian delegation led by Dr Tilaye Gete, Minister of Education, is in attendance of the 39th session of the UNESCO General Conference in Paris, France.
The Simien Mountains National Park, an UNESCO World Heritage Site, is a rugged and remote chain of mountains that stretches across northern Ethiopia.
Trekking the Simien Mountains: Inside Ethiopia’s dying World Heritage Site; Sue Watt; The Independent
In the busy market town of Wossen, an entourage of a hundred curious children followed Sue Watt past small roadside shacks selling everything from garish blankets to vegetables and jelly sandals. Jostling to be at the front of the throng, some wanted to stroke her arms, puzzled by her freckles.