Because of the beautiful nature and the hospitality of locals as well as its amazing safari tours, Tanzania is one of the most attractive travel destinations on the African continent. It offers the unique opportunity to see the largest land mammals on the earth straight in the eyes.
There are more than 120 different ethnic groups there, including the legendary Maasai warriors. Despite the development of modern civilization, they have almost completely preserved their traditional way of life. In addition, the azure blue water of the Indian Ocean with the white beach of the island of Zanzibar offers an absolute feeling of relaxation. The lagoons and coral reefs are among the most impressive diving and snorkeling spots in Africa.

Country-specific regulations on COVID-19
12 Days
To enter Tanzania, EU citizens need a passport and a tourist visa. The visa should be applied for at the Tanzanian embassy in Berlin or as an e-visa before traveling. Please note that your passport must be valid for at least 6 months.

More information about the Visa you can find here.
The Tanzanian currency is known as the Tanzanian Shilling (TSh). One euro is equivalent to 2.582 TSh (25.11.2021).
The money can be exchanged at banks or exchange offices. For security reasons, please refrain from exchanging money with private individuals.
Bank cards such as VISA and Mastercard are only accepted in large hotels. We recommend taking with you euros and US dollars for your trip.
Tanzanian cuisine reflects both the history and the geography of the country. The food is simple, but tasty. Important ingredients are plantains, coconuts, rice, corn flour and of course chili. You should definitely try the following culinary treasures during your trip to Tanzania: Ugali (cereal porridge made from cornmeal with vegetables), Chipsi Mayai (omelette with French fries), Mshikaki (marinated, skewered meat), Zanzibar pizza (sandwich bag with cheese, onions and Egg) and Nyama Choma (grilled meat).
In total, there are 125 different languages in Tanzania. But there is no fixed official language in this country. However, the language Swahili is very popular and widely used for official matters. On the other hand, English is the language of education. With English you can get along well on site and communicate with the locals very well.
The north and the coastal area, as well as the former caravan routes, are largely Islamic. Between 30-40% of the population are Muslim (at least 98% in Zanzibar). In the interior of the country, however, Christianity has spread widely. Between 30-40% of the population here is christians, most of them are catholics.

Very long prison sentences are still given in Tanzania today. We therefore advise you to be careful.
As in all tropical countries, there are a few things to consider in Tanzania. Before entering the country, you should get vaccinated against measles, yellow fever, hepatitis B, typhoid and meningococcal disease. Please, take a consultation of your family doctor. You should also protect yourself from the country's insects to avoid illness. During your stay in Tanzania, we advise you to refrain from drinking water that was not bought packaged.