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A brief insight into the East African country we regularly travel to for our projects. Time and again, we are fascinated by the country, its people, and culture, and we look forward to discovering new things and meeting people.

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Tanzania, with its over a hundred tribes, is an incredibly diverse country. The most well-known tribe is the Maasai, who are recognized by their colorful, often red, cloths. Although the Maasai now only make up a small fraction of the population, they are often encountered on a trip to Tanzania, especially in the north. With the increasing importance of tourism in the country, many tribes offer typical souvenirs, village tours, and other experiences.

Most tourists travel to the East African state to see the diverse and unique nature of Tanzania with their own eyes. Since Tanzania is a relatively large country (almost 3 times larger than Germany), the landscape varies by region. From highlands to savannahs, the country offers a variety of landscapes and natural spectacles.


Volcanic activity led to the creation of the world-famous and tallest mountain massif, "Kilimanjaro" (5,895 m), as well as the impressive Ngorongoro Crater, which hosts an impressive array of flora and fauna. In the Ngorongoro Crater, as well as in the famous Serengeti, the "Big 5" reside, making Tanzania an interesting destination for those interested in animals.



Another absolute dream destination is the island of Zanzibar, which also belongs to Tanzania. Influenced by Indian culture and predominantly Muslim in terms of religious affiliation, the island is distinct from the mainland.

Apart from the white sandy beaches, it's also worth exploring the island's culture, for example, in Stone Town. Moreover, Zanzibar is famous for its spices. One can stock up on pepper and the like at one of the island's numerous spice farms.

What often strikes us on our travels is the population's tolerance regarding religious affiliation. Christianity and Islam are the two major religions in the country, with almost equal numbers of followers. Coexistence is peaceful, so that religion in Tanzania, unlike many other countries, does not pose a potential for conflict.

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