Two amazing moments on Wildebeest Migration Serengeti
Approximately two million wildebeest and zebra across the Serengeti Of Tanzania attach to Maasai Mara in Kenya, is one of the primogenitor and last great land animal migrations in the planet. The movements are spoken solely by the rains and green pasture (food sources) with zebras eating the long grasses, whereas wildebeests follow to repast on fresh leaves. Whereas often impulsive and not a seamless science, the distinctive movements of the herds are demonstrated in the interactive map below.
Moment to enjoy Wildebeest Migration Serengeti and Maasai Mara national reserve can be divided into three seasons These are December to March, April to June and July to October and November seasons.
All seasons of this incredible invent happen in Tanzania Serengeti National Park while on late August, to October few to a full number of wildebeest available in Kenya Maasai Mara National Reserve.
There is Two amazing moments on Wildebeest Migration Serengeti and Maasai Mara these you do not have miss even on your Safari to Serengeti, or for the sack of Budget and time at least visit for one of these.
Wildebeest Migration from July to October (Crossing time)
At this time wildebeest and zebra herds start their yearly crossing of the Mara River, which cuts across the northwest corner of the Serengeti and up over the Maasai Mara. They continue in the look of green pasture on the other side of the Mara river. Whereas herds pour across the across the border into Kenya, some of them also stay in the northern Serengeti because of several reasons like tired or afraid of the long journey, where river crossings, though erratic, can be perceived almost daily at this time of year. Book the targeted Tour here
2. Wildebeest Migration from December to March (Calving Season)
At this moment wildebeest and zebra continue to move south of Serengeti Park, mostly sideways the eastern edge of the Serengeti, searching for fresh short green grasses of the Serengeti Ndutu plains, whereas much of the migration has previously arrived at near Lake Ndutu enjoying grazing short green pasture and prepare for giving birth. Large herds dot the plains as far as the eye can see, and predators watch the herds closely.
While the migration pleats in the Serengeti South, resident animals such as lion, cheetah, and elephant are still found in the northern Serengeti, central and western grasps of the Serengeti and in the Maasai Mara, meeting around lifetime water sources such as the Grumeti and Mara rivers, but free of the usual crowds of people. Smaller groups of wildebeest and zebra can habitually have seen in the private conservancies bordering the Maasai Mara, as there is food for them to eat and survive.