These 50 tips for climbing the majestic Mount Kilimanjaro are meant to help you fulfill your goal of conquering Africa’s rooftop. First and foremost, you should realize that you are not the only one who has been drawn to Mount Kilimanjaro, often known as the “Roof of Africa”
Have you ever wished to climb Africa’s highest peak and gaze out across the continent? Would you want to experience the breathtaking views from Stella Point and Uhuru Peak, as well as the stunning sunrise on the summit?
This post is for you if you answered yes to all of these questions.
However, in order to succeed in your attempt to climb the world’s highest free-standing mountain, you must first learn some fundamental facts about Mount Kilimanjaro. This way, you’ll have a better idea of what it takes to climb it and whether or not you truly want to. You may begin training right now and attempt to climb Kilimanjaro if you so choose.
Your vacation will be made or broken depending on how much time you spend on Kilimanjaro. The longer time you spend on Kilimanjaro, the more it will cost you. If you want to enjoy your climb, be safer on the mountain, and have a higher chance of success, you should spend at least 8 days on the mountain. The Lemosho Route is highly recommended since it is the most scenic, has fewer people, and provides a good emergency escape route.
1. Choose the Best Route
We feel our Lemosho Path schedule is the finest route for your Kilimanjaro climb for a variety of reasons. For the utmost safety and success, we created our own customized itinerary. That is the path to take if you want to be safe, successful, and have the finest experience imaginable. Similarly, we believe the Lemosho Route is the most scenic and has the fewest people in the beginning of the journey. On Kilimanjaro, there are seven approved routes, although the bulk of them simply go straight up the mountain. The Lemosho Route begins on the picturesque western slopes, goes across the Shira Plateau, and continues via the gorgeous Barranco Valley to the eastern side.
For our summit attempt, we stay at Kosovo Camp, which is located above Barafu Camp. Choose our one-of-a-kind Lemosho Route itinerary as a favor to yourself.
2. Opt for longer days for acclimatization
A minimum of 8 days on the mountain is recommended. It’s as simple as that: more acclimatization equals a safer climb. It also implies that the porters and guides will have an easier time. Overall, if you have enough time to acclimate on Kilimanjaro, you will have a lot better time. One of the most serious issues on Kilimanjaro is individuals attempting to climb the mountain too rapidly and not allowing themselves enough time to acclimate to the low oxygen levels.
We never advocate climbing Kilimanjaro in less than seven days, and eight days is ideal.
Kilimanjaro’s summit, at 5,895 meters/19,341 feet, is at an extraordinary height and should not be underestimated. The majority of individuals fail to reach the peak because they choose for a 5- or 6-day expedition. While choosing a shorter climb on Kilimanjaro would save you money, what good is it if you don’t reach the summit? Yes, the 8-day journey will cost more, but there’s no use hiking up the mountain if you don’t give yourself the best chance of succeeding. As a result, we believe that the 8-day travel along the Lemosho Route is the only viable choice.
If you’d want more information on why acclimatization is so important for safety and success, we would be happy to walk you through acclimatization.
3. Have a proper training plan
This is a difficult question to respond to. Your talent, experience, age, and weight will all play a role. When considering climbing Kilimanjaro, all of these issues must be taken into account. Kilimanjaro is a summit that most decently healthy people can climb, but you must physically prepare yourself if you want to get the most out of your journey. For around six to eight months before to your climb’s start date, I would urge that you spend at least five days a week performing some type of hard physical activity.
We urge that you engage in some form of rigorous physical activity at least four or five days a week. This should be done for around six to eight months before your trek’s commencement date. We recommend spending one to two hours a day, at least four days a week, either walking uphill on a treadmill or on a stair-master (the stair-master is preferable). You should also work up to carrying 10-12 kilograms (22–25 lbs) on your back in a backpack.
This sort of everyday exercise, along with one long day in the hills once a week, is excellent.
You’ll want to walk up and down hills with the weighted pack on for 4–7 hours during your lengthier session in the hills. I cannot emphasize how critical this is to your training. GET IN TOUCH WITH US TO LEARN MORE ABOUT OUR CUSTOM TRAINING REGIME FOR KILIMANJARO.
4. Make Sure You Have the Right Gear & Equipment
It is critical to select the appropriate equipment and apparel. On YouTube, we have the most popular Kilimanjaro packing video. If you sign up for one of our Kilimanjaro climbs, you will receive a 40-page document with an itemized Kilimanjaro kit list.
There are several pieces of equipment and apparel that are need for our climb up Kilimanjaro, and I will not go through every piece of equipment that you will require; rather, I will emphasize some of the specific items that I found to be vital.
First and foremost, when hiking, your feet are one of the most vital parts of your body to look after. When embarking on a trek like Kilimanjaro, you should never scrimp on your boots. Purchase a decent, robust, waterproof pair of trekking boots and break them in before heading to Africa. Number two, invest in a decent down jacket with plenty of down.
It’s not a down jacket with 800 fill power. Remember that every brand and style is unique, so if you’re unsure about your down coat, seek us opinion before you go.
Number three, having a water bladder (such as a Camelbak) as well as two Nalgene-style plastic bottles. On the mountain, drinking water is crucial. Lower down, you’ll utilize the water bladder to bring enough water in, but this will freeze on summit night. As a result, the Nalgene bottles will be required.
These three items are definitely not the only things you’ll need on the journey, but they are some of the most important.
We are always willing to assist in ensuring that our clients are dressed appropriately.
5. Get the Right Trekking Boots
The appropriate hiking footwear for your Kilimanjaro ascent might make or ruin your adventure. Warm, well-insulated footwear with great ankle support are required. Take a look at some of the boots we wear and suggest. Different businesses have created different designs, and your foot shape may be suitable for your foot type. We strongly advise trying on your boots in-store and putting them through their paces on a ramp and stairwell to ensure good fit. Remember to test them on with your summit socks as well! Because these boots may take some time to break in, check sure they fit properly before purchasing.
Take some time to test them out to see whether they work for you. Try on a variety of brands until you find one that fits you well.
6. Use the best Mountain Guides
Our mountain guides are some of the best in the Kilimanjaro region. All of our guides have undergone extensive training, and we provide ongoing training on the ground during the off-season. Most of our senior guides have climbed Kilimanjaro countless times and have worked on the mountain for numerous years. Our crew is more like a family to us, and everyone knows who we are.
7. Climb with the natives
Make sure the mountain expedition crew you choose has its own full-time staff on the ground. All of our programs depart from Moshi or Arusha, Tanzania, and we have the Tranquil Kilimanjaro expedition crew on the ground to assist you with your climb. We invest in our guides and porters by sending them to college and continuing to invest in them. We also offer training to staff who demonstrate a desire for additional responsibility. We’ve created and trained guides who used to be porters throughout the years. They’ve progressed through the ranks of tent workers, culinary staff, waiters, and now our guides. Many of these gentlemen from the region, they know the mountain from their fingertips and have been with us for many years!
8. Take Advice From Experts
Prior to your climb, you must have access to expert Kilimanjaro guides five days a week. Don’t go to a travel agency if you’re planning a climbing excursion like Kilimanjaro. Make a reservation with a mountain guide. Our whole office team has climbed Kilimanjaro at least five times. We have guided successful Kilimanjaro summits plenty of times and our able guides are available to assist you on a daily basis. Make sure you have all of the most up-to-date information on how to properly plan and prepare for your Kilimanjaro climb.
9. The Bigger the Group, the better
Many businesses cut down on expenses. You can encounter a group of 20 people with one guide at times. We’ve seen groups of ten people with one guide. That is not how we want our vacations to be run! Because your safety is our top priority, we believe it is critical to have more personnel on the mountain with our crews. For a party of ten trekkers, we have 4 to 6 cooking crew, a security team, several porters, and guides, and we often have 40 employees.
10. Security on the Mountain
Unfortunately, there have been occasions on Kilimanjaro where people’s tents or bags have gone misplaced. We’ve heard reports of groups having dinner in their tents or going for an acclimatization stroll in the afternoon. When they return to their tent, they discover that it has been broken into and that items have been taken. On our teams, that does not happen! When we are not in the tents, we have a security squad on the mountain that keeps an eye on our teams. So you don’t have to worry about your belongings going stolen while we’re having meals, going on an acclimatization walk, or heading to the summit!
11. Comfortable Tents
Mountain Hard Wear Trango 4 tents are what we use. We just have two people sleeping in our four-person tents. They’re cozier, roomier, and comfier. Keep in mind that you’ll be spending a lot of time in these tents. Sleeping is an important aspect of acclimatization, and having extra room on the trip increases your comfort level. We also utilize a Mountain Hard Wear Dome Tent with the greatest cuisine available and nice camping seats.
12. Having a Professional Chef
Under normal circumstances, preparing high-quality food is difficult, yet our chef and assistant cooks are preparing high-quality meals on the side of the mountain. Every day on the mountain, we give you three, three-course cooked meals.
Our cuisine and menu are tailored to meet the demands of each day’s journey up Kilimanjaro. We can also accommodate any dietary restrictions you may have. Check out our meal selection for your Kilimanjaro treks and contact us if you have any questions.
13. Prepare yourself mentally
Prepare your mind for the voyage ahead! You may need to prepare for living on the mountain depending on your level of familiarity with the outdoors. If you’re signing up for a vacation like this, chances are you enjoy being outside and are used to living in the mountains. Camping, bugs, dirt, baby wipe showers, and going to the bathroom outside are all part of the adventure!
If you’re not used to extreme weather, you’ll want to get ready for what’s to come.
14. Go camping before your trip.
Living in a tent might be difficult for some individuals. Go camping, try your sleeping bag, Thermarest, or Air Mattress, and get acclimated to being in this sort of setting, is our recommendation. Remember that you will be sleeping in this tent for 10+ hours each night, so having prior experience will help you feel more at peace. Some individuals use their bag as a pillow, but you may want to consider investing in a lightweight pillow. Having dry bags in your tent and labeling them may also assist you in finding the clothes and supplies you require.
This will reduce your stress levels and allow you to be more productive while camping on Kilimanjaro.
15. Put your gear to the test
Prior to the climb, we will give you with an itemized kit list. You must go outside and put each piece of equipment to the test. You know you should break in your trekking boots, but you should also put all of your other gear to the test! Check to see if your Thermarest has a hole in it. Make sure your headlamp is in good working order and that you have extra batteries on hand. Check to see that your backpack fits properly and isn’t causing you any issues. Make sure your water bladder isn’t moldy and that your medical kit is up to date.
Test each item of equipment and clothes you intend to bring with you. You should also make sure that everything fits into your duffel bag and backpack, and that your duffel bag does not weigh more than 15kg/ 22 lbs.
16. Emergency Oxygen
Ascertain that your squad has oxygen bottles on hand. On Kilimanjaro, every group should have oxygen, but they don’t. On the route up and down Kilimanjaro, oxygen should be carried with the parties at all times.
17. Try hiking boots
We’ve seen folks take trekking boots out of their bags just to have the soles come off. Try out your Trekking boots before leaving home, but be sure they’re in good shape.
You don’t want blisters on your feet at any point throughout this journey, so make sure your boots are in good shape a month before you go for Tanzania.
18. Satellite Phone
On Kilimanjaro, cell phone reception can range from spotty to non-existent. We strongly advise climbing in a group that has a satellite phone or GPS device on hand. If an emergency arises on the path or high on the mountain, you must be prepared to respond quickly.
19. More summit night support is beneficial
On your summit night and summit attempt, we will provide you with one-on-one support. We always have one guide or support personnel with us for each client’s safety and comfort.
Hot tea, medical kits, and oxygen will be carried by the guides. We don’t want guides carrying your backpack up the mountain for you. If your safety is jeopardized, they will assist you down the mountain.
20. Drink Plenty of Water Before Traveling to Tanzania
Before embarking on the Kilimanjaro climb, make sure you’re properly hydrated. On the mountain, you’ll need to drink 4 to 5 liters of water every day. It’s crucial to get in the habit of drinking equal amounts of water in the weeks leading up to the vacation. At home, you should be consuming 3 liters anyhow. Prior to the journey, being in the habit of drinking more water can aid you when you need to drink more water each day on Kilimanjaro.
21. Private Toilets that are portable
It makes a significant difference to have your own private restrooms for your employees. The National Park is constantly constructing new restrooms, although many of them are in poor condition. On each tour, we bring two to three portable toilets. If you need to use the restroom in between camps, pack some zip lock bags and gather your toilet paper so you can dispose of it when you get to the next one.
22. The Importance of Hydration
A successful climb to Kilimanjaro requires a number of factors. One of the most crucial things to stay hydrated.
If there is one piece of advice we can provide you when hiking, make sure that staying hydrated is one of your top concerns. Your body will dry considerably more quickly at higher altitudes than it would at sea level, so make sure you’re drinking lots of water. While on the mountain, I recommend drinking four to five liters of water throughout the day. The many sorts of water bottles come in helpful in this situation.
On the mountain, our aim is to drink one liter of water every morning before we begin walking.
Then, by filling your bladder with two liters of water, you may drink it while walking till lunchtime. At lunch, the staff can refill your bladder, and you can focus on finishing two more liters before supper. We usually recommend that folks drink all of their water before 5 p.m. This way, you won’t have to get up in the middle of the night to pee. Many individuals find the task of drinking five liters of water per day difficult, yet it is critical to their performance on the mountain.
23. Cover for Your Water Bladder
Make sure the nozzle of your water bladder hydration system is covered.
In the dry months, Kilimanjaro may be dusty, and you don’t want dust or grime to collect on your hydration device. Cleaning the mouthpiece with sanitizer on a regular basis is also a good idea if you don’t want to become sick on the mountain.
24. Carry Salts for Hydration
Keeping Nuun hydration pills or Dioralyte sachets on hand is an excellent way to remain hydrated. For the summit night, we prefer to utilize hyperhydration sachets, although you should obtain medical advice on this. As previously said, hydration is extremely crucial at high altitudes, so bring some form of hydration supplement with you.
25. Carry your Multi-Vitamins
Before and throughout your Kilimanjaro climb, make sure you have a multivitamin with you and that you are taking it. Prior to the trip, you should start eating properly in order to arrive to the mountain with a strong immune system. One of the most crucial elements on the mountain will be staying healthy, therefore taking vitamins during the trek is key.
26. Opt for other vitamins
Many climbers that carry enough experience seldomly get sick on the mountain, which is attributed to the fact that they always pack a variety of vitamins. Experienced mountaineers like the ones doing the seven summit climbs cannot afford to be sick because they’ll be going straight into another mountain climb.
He will take 1,000 mg of Vitamin C every day. He also takes a multivitamin, garlic, selenium, and beta carotene supplement. Consult your doctor or a nutritionist to determine which vitamins you should take during your training and while on the mountain.
27. Do not Arrive Sick
We may have to send you home if you join ill. Rebook your flight and activate your insurance. You run the danger of making others ill and spoiling their once-in-a-lifetime vacation. Our employees may be harmed as a result of your illness. In addition, if your immune system is weak, you risk getting significantly worse, which reduces your chances of reaching the top.
28. Wear the Proper Gloves
On Kilimanjaro, you wouldn’t come up without a sleeping bag, air mattress, or walking boots. As a result, don’t come up without the proper gloves. If you’re going to feel the cold, you’ll feel it in your hands and feet, I’ve found. On the path, we’ve heard a lot of individuals asking, “Help me…my hands are chilly.” They constantly wear ill-fitting gloves! Invest in the appropriate gloves to ensure that this does not happen to you. Make sure you try on these gloves to make sure they fit properly. Under your bigger/summit glove, you should be able to insert a liner glove.
At 6 or 7 a.m., the temperature on the peak is normally around minus 8 degrees Celsius, or 17 degrees Fahrenheit.
If the wind is strong, it might be a little chilly. Because of the absence of oxygen, you will become colder. If you know your hands get cold easily, a larger glove, such as the Black Diamond Guide Glove, is a good option.
29. Take Diamox
On Kilimanjaro, we strongly advise taking Diamox from start to finish. Always check with your personal doctor before going on a vacation. Our physicians suggest taking 125mg in the morning and 125mg in the afternoon. This depends on the individual, their symptoms, and a variety of other circumstances. Make sure you don’t have a sulfa allergy. Before taking any drug, always with your doctor.
30. Diamox Alternatives
There are a few alternatives to Diamox if you don’t want to take it or if you’re allergic to Sulfa medicines. Remember that thorough acclimatization is essential, and spending longer days on the mountain reduces your chances of suffering altitude sickness and returning home early. We recommend taking Ibuprofen with you since it has been tried and tested for use at altitude. When you’re at a high altitude, your brain swells, causing headaches and making sleeping difficult. Ibuprofen reduces inflammation, relieves headaches, and aids sleep at high altitudes.
31. Climb slowly and steady
If you want to keep your risks of becoming tired on the mountain to a minimum. Traveling with skilled guides who know how to correctly pace each day of the trip is essential. Pacing is crucial at such a high altitude. One of the most critical aspects of a safe and successful climb up and down Mount Kilimanjaro, we feel, is having the proper speed each day. On the way up the hill, we always let other groups pass. Our objective on our journeys is to use as little energy as possible to move from one camp to the next. To do this, we regulate the speed of our travels differently than other groups. Remember, Kilimanjaro is a marathon, not a sprint.
32. Do not expose yourself to the sun.
When you’re in a low-oxygen environment, you’re going to face a lot of obstacles. Add sunburn to the list of things to avoid. We’ve seen hundreds of folks become sunburned early in their trip and had to return home. Too much sun has caused headaches and diarrhea in some people. In low-oxygen conditions with minimal UV protection, you must be protected from the sun’s harsh rays. Wear a wide-brimmed hat, long sleeves, and sunscreen with a factor of 50. If you are burnt on the side of a high-altitude mountain like Kilimanjaro, you’ll be adding to your list of difficulties. Always keep your head covered.
33. Carry extra Protein Bars
On Kilimanjaro, our cuisine and menu are second to none, although you might want to bring some extra protein bars. We normally pack approximately four protein bars on every trip, which come in handy on lengthy hikes. Everybody is different, and some individuals require constant munching. Protein bars are a tasty and practical snack. It’s been noted before, but packing a small bag of trail mix and a couple of packets of energy chews for the summit night is usually a good idea. On our travels, we have enough food and you won’t need to bring bags and bags of snacks.
34. Carry a battery pack
We utilize a Ravpower Bank with a capacity of 22000 mah and an output of 83.6 watts. Always use power-saving mode on your phone and turn it off at night. If the weather is really cold, having the battery pack and phone in your sleeping bag might also aid in retaining the charge. This power bank will last us the whole 8-day trek up Mount Kilimanjaro.
35. Don’t forget to carry a solar panel.
Another alternative is to bring a small solar panel with you. There are several solar panel solutions available, and they can provide you with the necessary charge when you need it. Remember that if the weather is overcast, you may not be able to charge on the mountain.
Don’t rely on a solar panel to keep your phone or camera charged. Either carry a second camera or a backup battery.
36. Carry Sunglasses
Always wear a hat and sunglasses when out in the sun. If there is snow on the ground, wear sunglasses to protect your eyes from the light. Keep in mind that at high altitudes, the sun offers less protection. Wear sunglasses in the category 3 or 4 range to protect your eyes. Don’t scrimp on these essentials!
37. Keep your Batteries Warm
During the colder months, make sure to wrap your batteries with a blanket. When it’s freezing outside, keep your headlamp and backup batteries tucked away. On really cold nights, we recommend sleeping in your sleeping bag with batteries and your phone.
After all your effort, you don’t want to get at the peak with no charge left to snap photographs!
38. Bring a couple of dry bags
Rainfall is possible on Kilimanjaro at any time of year. Even though it is considered the ‘dry season,’ we have seen teams face rain on the path on a regular basis! You’re in the mountains, which have their unique weather patterns! Dry bags are incredibly handy for keeping your important stuff dry. Although most duffel bags are water-resistant, they are not completely waterproof. The zippers on your duffel bag might let water in. Dry bags are also great for segregating your belongings.
Sort your clothes, food, and devices into different bags, then name them. Keep a bag for dirty clothing and another for dirty shoes separate.
39. Bring some plastic bags
So that dirt doesn’t get on your clean clothes, you’ll need a separate bag for your trainers or camp shoes. You will pick up dirt and dust as you wander around the campground, and you will want to keep this off the rest of your stuff. If you’re going to the bathroom between campgrounds, you’ll also need some little bags to gather your toilet paper on the route. Please do not litter the trail with garbage, paper, or other debris. KEEP KILIMANJARO GREEN.
40. Make Good Use of Your Trekking Poles
For Kilimanjaro, you should consider utilizing trekking poles or at least one trekking pole. They come in handy on all of the trail’s downhill stretches. Poles are highly recommended since they cushion your knees while also transferring part of the tension to your upper body. If you’re not used to using trekking poles, utilize them on your training treks to become acclimated to them. Always choose the poles with clips that are adjustable. The earlier screwed-up versions are more likely to stick and shatter. We can assist you in locating the finest solutions. Trekking poles are also available for rent.
41. Separate your sleeping and non-sleeping clothes
When you get at camp, you’ll want to immediately climb into your tent and begin putting it up. Get your sleeping bag and air mattress ready. The hot water for washing will arrive shortly. You can change your clothing and have a baby wipe shower while you wait for the hot water. I keep one pair of socks, a change of underwear, and a base layer in my bag at all times. It’s wonderful to wear these cleaning items every day, along with fleece trousers, a fleece jacket, and a down jacket, to be as warm as possible.
42. Fill your Nalgene bottles with boiling water at night
One of the primary reasons we recommend Nalgene Bottles for the journey is because you can fill them with hot water on cold evenings. This bottle may then be slid into your sleeping bag and used as a hot water bottle! It’ll keep your sleeping bag toasty warm! At dinnertime, we recommend taking Nalgene Bottles into the dining tent. You can hand the bottles to our waiters, and the kitchen will be heating water by the time dinner is over and the briefing is presented. With the knowledge that you have a hot water bottle, you can retire to your tent with a smidgeon of comfort.
For this, only use Nalgene bottles. Other brands may dissolve, and you should never fill your water bladder with hot water.
43. Invest in more insulation
As previously said, sleep is essential on the mountain. You must sleep, and you must be comfortable while sleeping. If you’re cold in your sleeping bag, it’s possible that you require additional insulation. Keep in mind that you’ll need your body heat to warm up your sleeping bag. Do not start sleeping in your sleeping bag with all of your clothes on. Your body heat will be trapped, making you colder. Putting your down vest and down jacket down by your feet or wherever you are cold is the best thing to do.
In the sleeping bag, you may also utilize extra layers around you. This will add to the overall warmth.
44. Dry Shampoo Can Be Beneficial
Consider carrying dry shampoo and a little bar of soap with you. When you arrive at camp, you will be given hot water each day, and you may wish to wash your hair at some time. You might as well stick with the baby wipe shower. Dry shampoo is an additional convenience that you might wish to explore.
45. Nail Clippers to trim your nails
Make sure to bring your nail clippers. You may need to keep your nails cut to prevent dirt from getting under them and making you sick.
Also, before the summit night and lengthy trip down Kilimanjaro, cut your toenails. You might want to bring a nail brush for your fingernails as well.
46. Concentrate on a single day at a time
You’ll undoubtedly be wondering about summit night and whether or not you have what it takes to reach the peak. Don’t get too caught up in thinking about the peak; instead, take each day as it comes. Because the journey is far more essential than the goal, begin by doing the right things. Drink plenty of water and take it carefully. The calmest climbers are the greatest climbers.
Climbing Kilimanjaro may change your life forever, so be present and appreciate each day as it comes.
47. Keep your Tent Organized
Establish a system for how you wish to handle your tent, clothing, and belongings when you arrive at camp each day. When we get at camp, we recommend getting inside the tent and setting up your air mattress and sleeping bag. If you’ve brought an inflatable pillow, inflate it and get comfortable. Put on your camp clothes, new socks, and layers, and wash them quickly. Then have your toilet paper and toiletries ready to travel, as well as your Nalgene bottles.
Every day, you should keep your headlamp in the same location so that you know where it is. It is beneficial to establish a habit since it will reduce your stress levels. It will take a few days to adjust to how each day on the mountain unfolds.
48. Stay Positive
You’re going to meet a diverse group of folks from all around the globe. Different cultures colliding may be entertaining, and you’re about to go on a fantastic journey together. Relax and take in the scenery. We’ll go at a leisurely speed to make your travel as pleasant as possible.
You’re also in a very different setting than at home. Things aren’t always done the same way they are at home, so stay calm, adaptive, and optimistic along the journey!!
49. Get to Know Our crew
Our mountain crew are very polite and eager to talk and listen to your experiences. They want to learn from you, just as you may learn about the mountain from them. You’re all part of one huge family working toward a common objective. Get to know the people on the team, and your trip will be much more enjoyable!
50. Choose Tranquil Kilimanjaro for your Kilimanjaro adventure.
We want you to come along on this once-in-a-lifetime trip, and we hope you’ll join our dream team in making your dreams come true. GET IN TOUCH WITH US NOW to learn more about our Kilimanjaro services.
Our objective is to ensure that all of our clients climb Kilimanjaro safely and have a fantastic time while doing so. To do so, we run our own Kilimanjaro climbs, giving us complete control over your trip. We don’t just accept your Kilimanjaro climbing reservation and hand it on to someone else to ensure your safety and happiness. You climb Kilimanjaro with us if you book with us.
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