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22 Days Uganda Birding Tour

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Uganda Birding Photos
Uganda Birdwatching Itinerary




 

Uganda Birding Tour

The 22 Days Uganda birding tour will take you to some of the prime birdwatching destinations in Uganda

The Uganda birding tour will give you a chance to see some of the most sought-after Albertine Rift endemics, plus the enigmatic Shoebill, in Mabamba Swamp, an iconic bird in Uganda. The Birdwatching in Uganda tour starts and ends in Entebbe on the shores of Lake Victoria. This birding tour will cover and explore various kinds of habitats from green rainforests to golden-colored savannahs, to vast wetlands and swamps found in Uganda.

The best time for bird-watching tours or safaris in Uganda is from late May through September when there is less rain and food for birds is abundant. The main nesting season in Bwindi Impenetrable Forest and Mgahinga Gorilla National Park is in May and June. The months of February and early March are the only time Toro-Semliki National Park is moderately dry, but it is uneasily hot in the north, including the famous Murchison Falls National Park. The months of December and January are also good for birdwatching since the north is not yet too hot and there is much less rain down south. The best time for primate tracking and wildlife viewing in the savannah reserves is during the dry season which starts from June to August and December to February

Uganda also has 60 protected areas, which include ten national parks, two of which – Bwindi Impenetrable National Park and Ruwenzori Mountains National Park – are UNESCO World Heritage Sites. Uganda has over 1000 bird species making it a preferred destination for birding safaris in Africa. These birdwatching destinations in Uganda are home to many endangered species, such as birds, plants, insects, mountain and lowland gorillas, and different kinds of monkeys. In the west, of Uganda, there are a series of mountains associated with the Albertine Rift, the Western Great Rift Valley, the Albertine Rift region spans the borders of the Democratic Republic of Congo, Rwanda, Burundi, Uganda, Tanzania, and extends over a distance of 1,000 kilometers. Albertine Rift is an area of extraordinary endemism and contains many species threatened with global extinction, chiefly within the mountain forest habitats. Over 50 percent of birds, 39 percent of mammals, 19 percent of amphibians, and 14 percent of reptiles and plants found in mainland Africa occur in the Albertine Rift.

With a rich diversity of bird species, friendly people, pleasant climate, and attractive, green landscapes, which makes Uganda is a great destination for birdwatching safaris in Africa. Plus well-established birding sites, add to this a good number of Albertine Rift bird endemics and the opportunity to see Gorillas and Chimpanzees. The key to Uganda’s birdwatching safaris success is its variety of habitats: arid semi-desert, rich savannah, lowland, and montane rainforests, vast wetlands, volcanoes, and an Afro-alpine zone. Uganda covers an altitude of 650 to 5000 meters. Uganda’s remarkable avian diversity-1,078 bird species is attributed to its location at a transitional point between the East African savanna, the West African rainforest, and the semi-desert of the north. Most of these Uganda’s specials are West African and Congolese forest birds. Most of the  ‘Uganda bird extraordinary’ are west African and Congolese forest birds that would be very hard to see elsewhere.

Some of the birdwatching safaris destinations in Uganda are; Kibale Forest National Park, Kidepo Valley National Park, Lake Mburo National Park, Mabira Forest, Budongo Forest, Mgahinga Gorilla National Park, Mount Elgon National Park, Mabamba Swamp- Breeding site for attracting  Shoebill, Murchison Falls National Park, Queen Elizabeth National Park, Semuliki National Park, Entebbe Botanical Gardens, Echuya Forest Reserve, Mpanga Forest, Mount Moroto Forest Reserve, and Nabajjuzi Wetland.

Uganda is a landlocked country and lies west of Kenya, east of DR Congo, north of Rwanda and Tanzania, and south of South Sudan. Uganda got its name from the Buganda kingdom, which encompasses a large portion of the south of the country, including the capital Kampala. The populace of Uganda was hunter-gatherers until 1,700 to 2,300 years ago when Bantu-speaking populations moved to the southern parts of the country. Uganda has a population of almost 42 million, ranking it as the 35th largest country in the world in terms of population. With an area of over 93,000 square miles, it is the 81st largest country in the world by area. The capital city of Uganda is Kampala, and it is also the largest city.

Uganda Tribes

There are an estimated 52 tribes existing in Uganda. All these tribes have their own customs that are still practiced to this day. Uganda is the second-largest producer of bananas in the world, falling second only to India. The country produces an estimated 11 million tons annually. Even though Uganda is a landlocked country, it has many large lakes. The south of the country is heavily influenced by one of the world’s biggest lakes, Lake Victoria, which contains many islands. Uganda’s main cities are located in the south, near this lake, including the capital city of Kampala. English is the official language in Uganda, most communities are fluent in it.

Uganda Lakes

Roughly one-quarter of Uganda’s surface area consists of wetlands, ranging from vast inland seas to the mysterious marshy expanse of Lake Kyoga, formed by the Nile as it drains into a shallow sump at the very center of the country. The northwestern third of Lake Victoria, the world’s second-largest freshwater body falls within Uganda’s boundaries, while the impressively scenic Lakes Albert and Edward extend for 150km and 80km respectively along the Albertine Rift valley floor bordering the Congo. Renowned for its water birds and dense population of otters, mountain-ringed Lake Bunyonyi is one of Uganda’s most rapidly developing wetland destinations, with its steep-sided shores and small islands dotted with rustic hotels and campsites.

Another rising attraction is the cluster of 200 crater lakes that extends northwards from Queen’s Elizabeth national park to Fort Portal, reaching its scenic peak in the vicinity of Kibale forest where several forest-fringed lakes have been developed as community-based ecotourism projects such as in Bigodi Wetland

The jewel in Lake Victoria’s crown is the Ssese archipelago whose 84 islands-some large and dotted with local fishing villages, others small and uninhabited-are well watered and lushly forested. Mainlanders traditionally revere Ssese as the Islands of the Gods and one specific island called Bubembe is regarded to be home to Mukasa, the spirit presiding over Lake Victoria. The Ssese Islands make for an ideal retreat after a long safari, and they also offer superb opportunities for bird watching & for hooking heavyweight Nile Perch

When to Visit Uganda

Uganda can be visited at any time of the year, though mountain hikes, gorilla tracking, and other forest walks are more challenging during the rains which generally peak between mid-September to November and March to May.

 

Day 1 Arrival Entebbe International Airport

Meet and greet at Entebbe International Airport located on the breathtaking equatorial forested shores of island-strewn Lake Victori, and transfer to Hotel check-in, if time allows, visit Entebbe Botanical Gardens

Entebbe Botanical Gardens house a collection of species of plants of the tropical, sub-tropical and temperate zones, besides several shrubs and other plants regenerated naturally over the years, which have known medicinal value. The glittering Entebbe Botanical Gardens lies at the shores of Lake Victoria- in Uganda, the lake is locally knowns as “Nnalubaale” – which means the home of the great spirit. Entebbe Botanical gardens have a collection of 389 species of plants, for decades the gardens have acted as an avenue for birdwatching, environmental education, and research in Uganda. The Garden is rich with birds and acts as an introduction to Uganda’s birdwatching safaris. The park is home to more than 115 bird species, birdwatching in Entebbe Botanical gardens is done on foot and may take 1- 3 hours. Entebbe Gardens is a favorite place for day birding safaris in Uganda.

Birds species common in the Entebbe Botanical include: Yellow-billed Stork, Lesser Jacana, Eastern Grey Plantain-eater, Palm-nut Vulture, Purple-banded Sunbird, Senegal Coucal, Black and White Casqued Hornbill, Vieillot’s Black Weaver, Slender-billed Weaver, Yellow-backed Weaver, Green Crombec, Little Greenbul, Toro-olive Greenbul

Day 2 :Birding in Mabamba Swamp

Birding Mabamba swamp in the morning 

Mabamba is a massive 16,500 hectares of swamp and is part of the list of Wetlands of International Importance as chosen by the Ramsar Convention. The swamp is located 36 kilometers west of Kampala on the shores of Lake VictoriaThe huge swamp is home to 300 bird species, including the Jurassic Shoebill – Uganda’s most coveted bird. The Mabamba swamp is named after the lungfish which inhabit its waters, and they form the principal Shoebill’s food. Mabamba Swamp is also a successful breeding ground in Uganda for the Shoebill. This papyrus swamp is characterized by small channels of marsh-filled water and lagoons. Mabamba swamp has become one of the strongholds for the Afrotropical Blue Swallow with more than 100 birds seen and recorded each year. Like many papyrus swamps adjacent to Lake Victoria, Mabamba Swamp is home to the rare Sitatunga, a swamp-dwelling antelope 

Birding in Mabamba Swamp is done while on a motorized wooden canoe, navigating slowly through the thick and shallow marshes. The swamp is the most easily accessible, and convenient, and has the highest chances of seeing the neoclassic shoebill. The best time to visit the swamp is the early morning hours before the fishing activities begin. Mabamba Swamp is a popular and preferred birding destination in Uganda, almost all the birdwatching trips in the country has to visit the swamp

Later in the afternoon drive to Mabira forest and stay at Mabira Eco lodge

Day 3 : Birdwatching Mabira Forest

Spend the whole day birding in the Mabira forest

Mabira forest boasts  315 species of birds including the rare ones like the Nahan’s Francolin, Tit Hylia, Yellow and Grey Longbills, Purple-throated Cuckoo Shrikes, Illadopsis, Jameson’s Wattle-eye. More than forty percent of Uganda’s forest birds can easily be seen in Mabira than in any other forest in Uganda. Mabira forest has well-established and maintained trails which include; Buttress, Red-tailed Monkey, and Turaco nature trails. The Mabira Forest is a rainforest area covering an area of about 300 square kilometers, located in Buikwe District, between Lugazi and Jinja. The forest has been protected since 1932. Birding in Mabira Forest will be on foot at a moderate pace. Additional bird species in Mabira Forest; Yellow-billed Barbet, Green Crombec, Green Hylia, Compact Weaver, Tit-Hylia, White-throated Greenbul, Yellow-mantled Weaver, Sabine’s Spinetail, Blue-breasted Kingfisher, Narrow-tailed Starling

Day 4: Birdwatching in Masindi

Early departure to Masindi, birding along the way, stay at Masindi Hotel. The hotel has old colonial-style buildings and wood works, it is located 21 kilometers from the famous Murchison Falls National Park.

Day 5:Birding Budongo Forest

 

Budongo Forest has two main sections – Kaniyo Pabidi (Murchison Falls National Park), and the Royal Mile and Busingiro areas found south of Murchison. It lies at the edge of the Albertine Rift valley, protecting the most extensive natural forest area in East Africa. Budongo Forest is home to around 360 bird species. At Royal mile lookout for the elusive and skulking Nahan’s Francolin, the fleeting Cassin’s Spinetail, and the dainty Chestnut-capped Flycatcher. Look also for the dazzling Chocolate-backed, Blue-breasted, and African Dwarf Kingfishers

Day 6: Murchison Falls National Park

Birding to Murchison Falls National Park via the Top of the falls, stay at Fort Murchison

Murchison Falls National Park supports a large population of Lions, Buffalos, Elephants, Uganda Kob, Rothschild Giraffe, and rare Patas Monkeys, the waterfall is spectacular, some interesting birds to look for in Murchison National Park; Heuglin’s Francolin, Abyssinian Ground Hornbill, White-crested Turaco, Double-toothed Barbet, Red-throated Bee-eater, White-rumped Seedeater and the Shoebill. Murchison National Park is a fantastic all-year-round birding destination, the park has distinctive habitats and delightful bird species making it one of the best birding destinations in Uganda 

Day 7:Murchison Falls National Park

Murchison Fall National Park has an impressive list of 451 recorded bird species, including the startling Shoebill which may be seen in the thick papyrus beds in the delta area downstream of the falls. The riverine thickets hold White-crested Turaco, Double-toothed Barbet, Red-throated Bee-eater, Heuglin’s Francolin, Black-headed Batis,  Bar-breasted Firefinch, Rock Pratincole, Whistling Cisticola, Olive-bellied Sunbird, Piapiac, Western Black-headed Oriole, Red-headed Lovebird, Blue-throated Roller, Black-billed Barbet, Senegal Lapwing, Vinaceous Dove, Black-billed Wood-Dove, Bruce’s Green Pigeon, Foxy Cisticola, Shelly’s Rufous Sparrow, Brown-chested Lapwing, Green-backed Eremomela, Brown-rumped Bunting, Senegal Thick-knee, Woodchat Shrike, Western Crested Guineafowl, Red-winged Pytilia, Bronze-tailed Starling, Black-faced Waxbill, Long-tailed Nightjar, Brown Twinspot, White-shouldered Black-Tit, Chocolate-backed Kingfisher and  Grey Longbill. 

 

 

 

Day 8: Transfer to Port Fortal

Transfer to Fort portal, the town lies on the northern foothills of the Ruwenzori Mountains. The town is the gateway to Uganda’s adventures, the city has beautiful scenery, and most of Uganda’s birding tour makes a stop, we shall stay at the Mountains of the moon. The hotel sits on 15 acres of landscaped gardens with superb views of the Ruwenzori Mountains from where the hotel borrowed its name. The Mountains of the Moon Hotel earns its creativity from the natural world surrounding it. The use of primary greens in the form of canvas and plaid fabrics, and walking around the hotel gardens will add some interesting bird species 

Day 9:Birding Semuliki Forest

Semuliki National Park is in the Albertine Rift Valley of western Uganda,  River Semuliki which runs through the park forms an international boundary between the Democratic Republic of  Congo and  Uganda. Semuliki National Park has more than 400 bird species in its riverine, forest, and grasslands avian habitats. The Park hosts Guinea-Congo biome species in its lowland forest, of the 144 Guinea-Congo Biome species about 130 bird species have been seen and recorded in Semuliki, birds such as the dazzling Piping Hornbill, the chunky Capuchin Babbler, and Blue-headed Crested Flycatcher. Semuliki National continues as one of the greatest and most important birding destinations in Uganda. The Park has two famous hot springs  knowns as Sempaya, a male Bintente, and a female, Nyasimbe

Semuliki National Park birds; Nkulengu Rail, Hartlaub’s Duck, Yellow-throated Cuckoo, Piping Hornbill, Red-billed Dwarf Hornbill, Black Dwarf Hornbill, White-crested Hornbill, Black-casqued Wattled Hornbill, Red-rumped Tinkerbird, African Piculet, White-throated Blue Swallow, Yellow-throated Nicator, Swamp Palm Bulbul, Lemon-bellied Crombec, Maxwell’s Black Weaver, Red-bellied Malimbe, Blue-billed Malimbe, Chestnut-breasted Negrofinch, Orange-cheeked Waxbill, Lyre-tailed Honeyguide, Ituri Batis, Long-tailed Hawk

 

Day 10:Birdwatching Kibale Forest

Chimpanzee tracking in Kibale Forest

Kibale Forest is a prime and excellent birding spot in Uganda with about 375 bird species, including six Albertine Rift endemics. Kibale Forest is an excellent birding destination in Uganda with habitats ranging from wet and dry tropical forests to woodland and savannah. The number one sought-after bird in the Kibale Forest is the Green-breasted Pitta-A striking short-tailed upright bird with a peculiar bottle-green breast, a black-and-buff head, a white throat, a scarlet belly, shiny blue-spotted wings, and rump. A scarce resident of dense lowland forest, usually skulking in pairs in leaf litter on the forest floor. Kibale Forest is home to more than 1,000 chimpanzees, the prime chimp tracking destination in Uganda. Two Chimpanzee treks take place every day in Kibale National Park, one in the morning and one in the afternoon. The terrain of the forest is not difficult making it comfortable and fun for everyone. A typical trek will take around 3 hours, including one hour with the chimpanzees

Day 11:Kibale Forest

Birding Bigodi swamp

Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary is home to more than 200 species of birds. Bigodi Swamp is located 6 kilometers south of Kayanchu, the main center of Kibale Forest. There are raised wooden walkways. The Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary within the park is a great haunt for specials such as Speckled Tinkerbird, Speckle-breasted Woodpecker, White-spotted Flufftail, and Snowy-crowned Robin-chat. The Bigodi Wetland Sanctuary is a fascinating area, with an array of biodiversity, it’s home to several primates such as; Red Colobus Monkey, Grey-cheeked Mangabey, Red-tailed Monkey, and L’Hoest Monkey. The swamp is run and managed by the community. The money raised from birdwatching activities  is channeled back to the community to build schools, hospitals, and bursaries for needy students

Day 12:Queen Elizabeth National Park

Transfer to Queen Elizabeth National Park, Stay at Bush Lodge

Queen Elizabeth national park, is located in the southwestern part of Uganda the park ranges from the savannah Ishasha plains to the humid rain forests, salty water lakes, freshwater lakes, acacia and euphorbia bushes lowlands, and wetlands. Queen Elizabeth National Park is a birdwatcher’s haven, with about 600 bird species across a variety of habitats- the broadest checklist of any birdwatching destination in East Africa.

 

Day 13;Queen Elizabeth National Park

Birding Queen Elizabeth National Park

Queen Elizabeth National Park offers a classic birding safari with a few twists. The impressive variety of habitats includes acacia woodland, grass savannah, lakes, rivers, dense papyrus swamps, rainforest, and extinct volcanic crater cones with lakes. Queen Elizabeth National Park’s 1,978-kilometer squared total area is home to a vast array of wildlife, and it is the most bio-diverse park in Uganda

Day 14;Queen Elizabeth National Park- Kazinga Channel

Queen Elizabeth National Park hosts the famous tree-climbing lions in magnificent giant fig trees, elephants, lions, buffaloes, leopards, Uganda Kob, giant forest hogs, hippos, crocodiles, and a variety of other species

On this day we shall visit Kazinga channel for a boat ride. The Kazinga channel is a wide, 32-kilometre (20 miles) long natural channel connecting the two freshwater lakes; Lake Edward (which is to the west) and Lake George (which is to the east). The shores of Kazinga channel attracts a large number of wild animals, birds, and reptiles too, with one of the largest population of hippos in the whole world as well as bountiful Nile crocodiles. For the avid bird watcher, the Kazinga Channel is a prime place for bird watching. While on the boat safari you can see up to 60 different species of birds. Many of these are water birds. There are steep exposed cliffs providing nesting sites for kingfishers, reedy edges and grasses where jacanas and egrets prowl, and muddy shallows providing the ideal habitat for thousands of waders. Bird species in Kazinga Channel include; Papyrus Gonolek, Swamp Flycatcher, Black-winged Bishop, African Skimmer, Woodland Kingfisher, Red-throated Bee-eater, Grey Kestrel, White-winged Swamp Warbler, Angola Swallow, Ethiopia Swallow, Masked Apalis.

Day 15:Bwindi Impenetrable Forest- Buhoma Track

Transfer to Bwindi (Buhoma), and stay at Buhoma Lodge

Bwindi, the birthplace of mountain gorilla trekking, is a jungle paradise covered in dense misty Afromontane forest that clings to steep mountain slopes and cloaks secret valleys. This biologically diverse forest enthralls trekkers with its massive trees and dense understory of ferns and vines – hence the name ‘Impenetrable’. Bwindi-Impenetrable Forest is located about 25 kilometers north of Virunga Volcanoes in southwestern Uganda. It is one of the largest forests in East Africa containing both montane and lowland forest in a continuum. As a result of its size and altitudinal range (1,160- 2,650 meters), the species diversity of the Impenetrable Forest is extremely high

Day 16:Bwindi Impenetrable Forest- Gorilla Tracking Buhoma

Uganda has five habituated Gorilla troops- four in Bwindi Impenetrable forest and one in Mgahinga National Park.  The Buhoma section is the most prominent and visited for Gorilla expeditions with 32 tourists in groups of 8 per day. The four groups with 8 clients each, two rangers, and a guide  begin the adventure at 8.00 am after the briefing, the trek usually takes 30 minutes to 4 hours

Bwindi is one of three places to trek for mountain gorillas, and hosts almost half of the 1,000 mountain gorillas remaining in the world. The forest is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and home to an astonishing variety of animals, birds, plants, and insects which make Bwindi a must-visit destination in Uganda. Bwindi-Impenetrable forest covers an area of 331 kilometers square. Birdwatching in the forest is productive and enjoyable at any time of the year. Wetter months (February-May) and September- November) most birds species are breeding and thus singing and active 

Bird species in Buhoma trail; Neumann’s Warbler, Narrow-tailed Starling, Blue-headed Sunbird, Oriole Finch, Least Honeyguide, Black-and-white Shrike-flycatcher, Green Hylia, Olive-green Camaroptera, Buff-throated Apalis, Green White-eye, Rufous Flycatcher-Thrush, Red-throated Alethe, Black Bee-eater, Speckled Tinkerbird, Hairy-breasted Barbet, Elliot’s Woodpecker, Black-throated Apalis and Blue-throated Roller.

Day 17;Bwindi Impenetrable Forest-Ruhija Trail

Bwindi Impenetrable forest is the heart and soul of Ugandan birding, the make-and-breaker of bird lists, and the home of many endemic and rare bird species. Bwindi Forest is home to about 350 bird species, including 23 Albertine Rift endemics of which 14 are not recorded anywhere else in Uganda. Bwindi forest is home to more than 200 butterflies including 8 endemics  Albertine Rift

Day 18;Bwindi Impenetrable Forest- Ruhija Trail

Birding to Ruhija stay at Gorilla mist lodge

Ruhija is home to several Albertine endemic bird species making it a special birding area in Bwindi Impenetrable forest, walking is easy and birds are plentiful,  you will visit Mubwindi Swamp which is about 4 kilometers walk each way, the swamp has interesting bird species. The bamboo forest area has a diversity of Albertine rift endemic birds including Kivu Ground Thrush, Purple -breasted Sunbird, Archer’s Robin-Chat, Stripe- breasted Tit, Mountain- masked Apalis, and Ruwenzori Turaco, other bird species in Ruhija track include; Albertine Boubou, Lagden’s Bushshrike, Grauer’s Warbler, Red-faced Woodland Warbler, Ruwenzori Hill Babbler, Yellow-eyed Black-Flycatcher, Regal Sunbird, Dusky Crimsonwing, White-bellied Crested-Flycatcher, Dwarf Honeyguide, and Cassin’s Hawk Eagle.

Day 19:Bwindi Impenetrable Forest- Ruhija Trail

Ruhija is the highest point in the Bwindi forest, and from here, you will walk through the forest to gorgeous views of lush rolling hills and the far-flung Virunga Mountains.  Ruhija forest section is home to three gorilla families, it offers the quietest of the four gorilla trekking regions of Bwindi Impenetrable Forest, and provides the most secluded experience. Ruhija is the only area you are bound to encounter Elephants, other animals include; Red-tailed Monkeys, Guereza monkeys, blue monkeys, and L’Hoest Monkeys.

Day 20:Lake Mburo National Park

Birding Lake Mburo NP, stay at Rwakobo Rock

Lake Mburo birding is dominated by lakes and papyrus wetland systems, riparian forests, wooded grassland, and rocky ridges. There are a few very localized species in Uganda that only occur in Lake Mburo, and topping that list are African Finfoot, Red-faced Barbet, Tabora Cisticola, Green-capped Eremomela, Golden-tailed Woodpecker, Grey Penduline Tit, Black-collared Barbet, Familiar Chat, White-throated Blue Swallow, African Scops Owl, Shining-blue Kingfisher, Trilling Cisticola, Freckled Nightjar, Yellow-throated Greenbul, Splendid Starling, Grey Tit-Flycatcher, Orange Weaver, Senegal Coucal, Swamp Nightjar, White-backed Night Heron, Thick-billed Cuckoo, Bat Hawk, Weyns’s Weaver, Leaf-love, Compact Weaver. Lake Mburo National Park is one of the birding places in Uganda that allows night game drives

Day 21:Lake Mburo National Park

Lake Mburo National Park has more than 300 bird species recorded, rewarding areas within the park are; Warukiri and Miriti Swamps. In the Rubanga forest birds are seen in rapid sequence. Lake Mburo has wildlife too, which includes; Hyena, Cape Buffalo, Bushbuck, Leopard, Giraffe, Common Eland, Topi, and Klipspringer. Horse riding is also a common activity in Lake Mburo National Park.

Day 22:Transfer Entebbe

Morning breakfast and transfer to Entebbe International Airport for flight back home

Boat rides in Uganda birding will be in the below areas;
  • Mabamba Swamp
  • Murchison falls National Park
  • Queen Elizabeth National Park
  • Lake Mburo National Park
  • Ferry crossing at Murchison falls National Park
  • Gorilla Trekking in Bwindi Impenetrable Forest
  • Chimpanzee Tracking in Kibale Forest
  • Kindly Note:Chimpanzee tracking permits and gorilla trekking permits are booked in advance. The permits charges are subject to change