Home to Mount Kilimanjaro, the highest peak in Africa, Tanzania is a land of national parks and reserves. Travellers who dare to venture the depths of this magnificent country can experience unspoilt nature, such as the mighty Serengeti and the breathtaking Ngorongoro crater.
Volunteers interested in embarking on a meaningful travel can choose to support many local causes. Vulnerable communities in Tanzania are still struggling with challenges in the fields of education, healthcare, agriculture, childcare, and more. Even with these daily struggles, Tanzania continues to be one of the few nations in Africa to be politically stable.
We believe that consevation is not a one-day thing, but a way of life. We aim to provide an improved visual awareness in our local communities for effective conservation, alongside solid improvements to livelihood opportunities.
We empower rural Tanzanian communities to own and economically benefit from their natural forests through sustainable timber production. The income that they generate from timber is used to fund local development projects, such as building wells, clinics, and schools, and thus improving access to key services like clean water, healthcare, and education. These benefits provide rural people with concrete incentives to protect their forests, as well as the unique wildlife within them.1 Review
Tanzania Federation of Sports for the Deaf (TFSD is a national Sports, Cultural and recreation membership NGO working to facilitate and develop Sports, cultural, Specially need of physically fitness with education activities undertaken by TFSD around the country.1 Review
Visitors who enter Tanzania for volunteer work get to experience Africa at its best. With plenty of safaris and protected wild life reserves, it’s difficult not to see Africa’s big five in their glorious natural habitats. With more than 126 local languages, volunteering in Tanzania allows travellers to experience unique tribal cultures and customs. The country offers a long list of diverse volunteering opportunities. Health care nonprofits are in constant need of people who can provide general care and help them combat the spread of HIV. Youth programs in Moshi, Dar es Salaam and Mwanga are popular among volunteers who help spread awareness about HIV, provide healthcare and conduct elementary school classes.
Tanzania does not experience four seasons; it actually has a dry season and a wet season. The country experiences two rainy seasons, one between October and December and another one that starts from March and ends in May. The temperature during the dry season can set the mercury soaring above 35 degrees Celsius. The best time to visit Tanzania is between June and August when the day time temperature remains relatively cool.