The main lodge is an open-fronted thatched roof building overlooking Bomani Pan. The lodge has a wooden viewing deck, bar lounge and dining room with overhead fans. There are 11 Bungalow/Suites/Tents including one Sable Family Two Bedroom Suite built on a raised wood deck.
One thatched Bungalow (77 sqm) with thatched roof and stone walls overlooking the lodge waterhole
The one Spurwing Honeymoon Tent is 57.5 sq metres tent – overlooks the Camp Pan. It has a king bed, ensuite freestanding bath and shower, toilet, twin basins, overhead fans and electricity by generator. It has a large tiled veranda ideal for private dining.
There are three Spurwing Tented Suites, 62.5 sq metres which overlook the Camp Pan, and are suitable for having an extra children’s bed put in. They are either twin or double bedded and have overhead fans, ensuite shower, toilet, basin, ensuite lounge, electricity by generator, and a veranda ideal for private dining
Finally the five Saddlebill deluxe Tents. The spacious rooms are built on teak decking 1 metre above the ground and are tastefully furnished to meet the needs of any discerning safari-goer. The rooms have wonderful views across the open savanna in front of camp and each private deck is the perfect spot to relax and watch the wildlife moving across the plains.
11 Suites/Tents including a Family Suite
Open all year except 6 January to 29 February)
The Look up Game Viewing Hide – For the hard core photographers. Bomani has game viewing hides at some of their waterholes ideal for wildlife photography
The lodge estate is in an exclusive 5,000 acre portion of Ngamo forest adjacent to the Ngamo gate into Hwange National park 1.5 km from camp.
Game activities into the park are within a vast exclusive wild area of the park.
The Park hosts over 100 mammals, including 19 large herbivore and 8 large carnivore species, as well as 400 species of birds.
Hwange is elephant country and much of the game viewing relates to magnificent opportunities to view these, the largest land mammals in large numbers in a completely wild state, including on foot.
Birding opportunities are excellent – particularly during the wet season as large flooded grassland areas are breeding areas for an array of water birds.
At the start of the rains in November/December huge swarms of intra african and palearctic migrants pour through the area and take advantage of the daily multiple alate eruptions.