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What Tourism Means in Regards to Ol Jogi

Ol Jogi is much more than just another lodge: it is an entire 58,000-acre Wildlife Conservancy. Our tourism was never designed to generate profits but instead was created solely to support our community and wildlife conservation efforts.

Why We Offer Tourism Within Ol Jogi

We are passionate about the meaningful work carried out on Ol Jogi, and it gives us pleasure to share this with you. We hope that when you stay with us, you’ll end up leaving with a new sense of appreciation surrounding the ongoing efforts which are a part of modern Conservation.

How We Offer Tourism

The way we offer tourism is unique in Africa. We are the only Conservancy of this magnitude that is booked exclusively for one group of guests at a time. Total privacy and freedom is the outcome. Being able to explore such pristine nature, without seeing other minivans and tourists has become a very rare luxury.


What Tourism Supports

All profits generated from your stay with us are reinvested in our efforts surrounding wildlife conservation and community support. Choosing to stay at Ol Jogi means you have decided to play a part in this meaningful cause.

Additional Information

  • Ol Jogi is located at 5,600 feet near the Equator on the Laikipia Plateau of Mt. Kenya
  • The climate is comfortable year round with daytime temperatures averaging 24°C
  • We are in a malaria free zone, making it an ideal place for families with young children
  • The best way to get to Ol Jogi from Nairobi is by private air charter, and is a 40 minute scenic flight
  • Ol Jogi can only be booked exclusively for one family or a group of friends at a time
  • We have a total of 11 bedrooms available, which can house groups of up to 20+ guests
  • For larger groups, Ol Jogi is able to setup luxurious tents nearby the home, and can therefore increase our capacity to any size
  • Ol Jogi’s location is ideally located to discover the diversity of northern Kenya. A short helicopter flight will have you flying over the glaciers of Mt. Kenya, and in the opposite direction you can see the Great Rift Valley with volcanoes, sand dunes and the largest population of pink flamingoes in the world.
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