Nasikia Central Camp has 10 - 15 semi-permanent tents established throughout the year, depending on seasonal reservation requirements. Each tent is 12m long by 4m wide made from heavy duty safari rip-stop canvas and imported from South Africa. Inside the tent is a bedroom area with furniture including a desk and chair, storage chest (with extra blankets), matting, wardrobe with robes, slippers, an umbrella and laundry bag, luggage racks, torch/whistle/camp information folder, bedside tables and beds (depending on room configuration).
The bathroom in each tent can be accessed directly from the bedroom with a separate doorway with a ceramic wash basin with running water via stylish taps, a leather framed mirror, a supply of natural based bathroom products, and linen to suit the number of people expected to occupy the tent. There is also an open top shower area with a 20 litre shower bucket put up as you require for a shower under the incredible African skies.
The dining area offers an intimate setting for delicious home-cooked meals. Bread, cakes and pastries are all baked in camp, while fresh produce is flown in regularly. If you wish you can dine privately on your own verandah, whilst enjoying the personal service of helpful, well-trained staff.
The Serengeti is home to some of the most abundant wildlife populations in the world. Sightings of the "big 5" on game drives are almost guaranteed, while from camp the horizons are always busy with plains game. There are several prides of lion in the area, and it is also possible to see the more elusive leopard, who have established their territories around the camp. The camp's Maasai driver-guides are professional with excellent local knowledge, which they always enjoy sharing with guests. Picnic lunches can be taken on longer game drives and enjoyed al fresco while out exploring this vast and diverse area. Early evenings can be enjoyed with sundowner drinks in discreetly selected spots away from camp; or after a game drive and hot shower, around the campfire.
Game drives in 4-wheel-drive vehicles are usually at dawn and dusk, before and after the heat and stillness which prevails around the middle of the day when the animals (and most people) take a rest.