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Rwanda lies just south of the equator in the heart of Africa. In the space of a week, it is possible to discover extraordinary wildlife and landscapes thanks to the country’s relatively small size and biodiversity.

Rwanda is easy to explore by car. The popular circuit between national parks traverses beautiful landscapes, with new views and warm smiles greeting travelers at every corner.

Known as the “Land of a Thousand Hills,” Rwanda, with its breathtaking scenery and warm, friendly people, offers unique experiences in one of the world’s most remarkable countries. The country is endowed with extraordinary biodiversity, with incredible wildlife living in volcanoes, mountain rainforest and vast plains.

Travellers come from far and wide to see the magnificent gorillas, but there is so much more to see and experience.

Rwanda Destionations
The parish of Kibeho has been a world pilgrimage site for Roman Catholics since the apparition of the Virgin Mary on November 28, 1981. The focal point is the Kibeho church, where the faithful receive Holy Communion.

Today, the site welcomes pilgrims throughout the year, with two major dates in the calendar: Assumption Day (August 15) and November 28 (anniversary of the apparition of the Virgin Mary).

In the high season, the Kibeho church receives between 25,000 and 30,000 visitors. Religious tourists and pilgrims come from all over the world, including America, Poland, Czech Republic, Slovakia, France, Italy and India.

In the low season, Kibeho receives about 100 religious tourists per week, mainly from Rwanda, Uganda, the Democratic Republic of Congo and Tanzania.

Gishwati Mukura National Park
Rwanda’s fourth national park, Gishwati Mukura consists of two distinct forests – Greater Gishwati and Lesser Mukura, forming a total of 34 square kilometers plus a buffer zone.

The forests are located on the ridge that separates the Congo and Nile watersheds along the incredibly biodiverse Albertine Rift in the west of the country. It is home to 60 species of trees, including native hardwoods and bamboo.

Gishwati is home to a group of 20 chimpanzees that live with golden monkeys, L’Hoest’s monkeys and blue monkeys. Birds are also well represented, with 232 species recorded in Gishwati and 163 in Mukura, including Albertine Rift endemics and forest specialists.

Activities in the park began in 2019 and include a guided nature walk, guided chimpanzee and monkey tracking, bird watching, and a visit to the waterfalls.

The area was nearly depleted, largely due to resettlement, illegal mining in the mineral-rich forest and cattle ranching.
Formalizing its status as a national park in 2015 aims to restore the balance, increase the number of trees to improve soil fertility, stabilize slopes, and regulate stream flow.

It will also help improve the livelihoods of the people living in the surrounding areas, which in turn will give the forest a better chance to regenerate, while increasing the standard of living in the long term.

Community activities include a farm stay, a live cultural dance, craft making, beekeeping, a visit to a tea plantation, and the opportunity to learn from traditional healers, who use natural plants to support modern medicine and synthesized drugs.

Peaceful and compact, Huye was founded in the early colonial era, as evidenced by the architecture of the