Australia

With vast, untouched national parks, indigenous artwork dating back many thousands of years, & an abundance of native wildlife found nowhere else in the world, Australia is an incredible country to discover.

                                                         

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NEW SOUTH WALES  |  QUEENSLAND  |  VICTORIA  |  NORTHERN TERRITORY  |  TASMANIA  |  SOUTH AUSTRALIA  |  WESTERN AUSTRALIA

NEW SOUTH WALES

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Sydney

Australia’s unofficial capital, Sydney is one of the most recognisable cities in the world, with its bustling harbour, iconic Opera House and the distinctive Harbour Bridge – or the Coast Hanger, as locals refer to it.
Sydney is very much a city on the ocean, and daily ferry commutes across the harbour are as common as buses or subways. A stunning beach is always within reach, and within 30 minutes you can go from the downtown retail hub to the golden sands of famous Bondi, or any one of its more than 100 beaches.

What To Do in Sydney:

*Enjoy the very finest in retail therapy
*Stroll Circular Quay for harbour views & the iconic Opera House
*Take a ride on the harbour, by ferry or private charter
*View the Hawkesbury River, harbour & coastline from a helicopter
*Dine on internationally-renowned, award-winning cuisine
*Plunge into the refreshing Pacific on a breathtaking beach
*Visit Avalon & the secluded Northern Beaches
*Summit the Sydney Harbour Bridge

The Blue Mountains

Less than two hours’ drive from Sydney, the Blue Mountains are an unadulterated natural escape. Lush forests, rolling valleys, towering cliffs and abundant wildlife combine to make this one of Australia’s most treasured, most breathtaking landscapes.
Adventurers will love the more exciting opportunities available, while the hinterland townships offer a wide variety of spas, attractions and gastronomic spoils.

What To Do in The Blue Mountains:

*Unwind with an indulgent spa retreat day
*Sample the divine local produce: honey, cheeses, wine & much more
*Stroll or spelunk into the cave networks
*Explore the expansive landscapes on horse back or guided walk
*Discover the creativity of the region’s art & crafts community
*Get your dose of adrenalin by abseiling, canyoning or cycling
*Meet Australia’s wildlife, from wombats & wallabies to vibrant birds

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Byron Bay

You will fall in love with Byron Bay – it’s simply unavoidable! Once a whaling centre before becoming a hippy surf town, Australia’s most Easterly point now attracts Hollywood stars, and you’re as likely to share your oat milk latté with a laidback surfer as you are with Chris Hemsworth, Nicole Kidman or Matt Damon. A jaw-droppingly beautiful beach, an iconic lighthouse, rainforest hinterland and a rich chilled out alternative culture that immediately sedates visitors, many have come to Byron for a holiday and never left…

What To Do in Byron Bay:

*Trek the coastal path to the lighthouse for sunset. 
*Learn to surf in the warm, blue waters of the bay
*Snorkel or SCUBA with turtles & dolphins at Julian Rocks
*Head inland to the artisan town of Bangalow
*Indulge in the region’s gastronomic offerings at Newrybar
*Be left speechless on a champagne breakfast sunrise balloon ride
*Workout like a local: take a yoga class on the beach

The Hunter Valley

The Hunter Valley is known for one thing: indulgence. A sensory overload, the world-renowned New World wine region is known particularly for its Semillon and Shiraz grape varieties, and driving through the rolling countryside from one cellar door to another is enchanting. But what is wine without a smorgasbord? Cured meats, cheeses, jams and preserves are also abundantly produced throughout the Hunter – hence the indulgence!
While consumables provide the greatest attraction in the Hunter region, there is plenty more to do, and a long weekend in the countryside is simply enchanting.

What To Do in The Hunter Valley:

*Wine, beer, spirits – there is plenty to quench your thirst 
*Horse ride through the vineyards
*Drift the valley in the tranquility of a hot air balloon
*Head to the Links for a few rounds of golf
*Discover the culture & stories of the indigenous Wonnarua people
*When you’ve fully indulged the senses, indulge in a spa afternoon

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Australian Capital TErritory

The ACT, is technically its own tiny territory, but lies within New South Wales and comprises Australia’s capital city, Canberra, and the nation’s Parliament. Purpose-built and designed by American architect, Walter Burley-Griffin, with an expansive artificial lake still bearing his name, the ACT is Australia’s bustling political centre surrounded by rolling hills and quintessential Australian bushland. Immaculately-landscaped parks, side streets and open plazas and a skyline of hills crested with gum trees make Canberra and the surrounding suburbs of the ACT wonderfully appealing.

What To Do in The A.C.T:

*Take a tour of the numerous breweries, distilleries & wineries
*See the Captain Cook Memorial fountain, almost 500 feet high
*Enjoy a tranquil balloon ride across city & surrounding bush landscape
*Visit Parliament House & the many galleries, museums & memorials
*Spot kangaroos,  koala, platypus, emu & wombatat Tidbinbilla Reserve
*Stroll through numerous craft & farmers’ markets
*Head to Braddon, Canberra’s ever-evolving shopping & foodie precinct

QUEENSLAND

Hamilton Island

Hamilton Island impresses with beautiful hotels, fabulous dining and plenty of activities to keep guests active, busy and entertained. From golf and tennis to stand-up paddleboarding, kayaking, catamarans and even parasailing, spending time outdoors is the name of the game here. This car-free island is the perfect base to immerse yourself in the Whitsundays more deeply via a variety of cruises to other islands and the outer reef. Don’t miss hiking up to Passage Peak (239m) on the northeastern corner of the island for spectacular views and a great work out.

What To Do on Hamilton Island:

*Hamilton Island is all about the ocean, so dive in!
*Learn to dive, take an advanced SCUBA or snorkel on the surface
*Climb aboard for a leisurely yacht cruise of the Whitsundays
*Add a little speed on a jetski jaunt around the island
*Enjoy some land-based sports, including golf & tennis
*Take a helicopter ride over the magical Heart Island Reef

Aerial View Of Whitehaven Beach From Hill Inlet On A Sunny Morning, Queensland Australia
Mount Alexandra Lookout

Daintree Rainforest

To wander through the Daintree Rainforest is to step back in time, quite literally, dating back some 180 million years, and featuring ancient living dinosaurs, including crocodiles and cassowaries. Covering 460 square miles, the World Heritage Site borders the Great Barrier Reef, itself an incredible attraction. With the canopy some 165 feet overhead, it has more plant species per square hectare than are found in the whole of the UK, and is home to 400 endangered species, many found nowhere else in the world. As Sir David Attenborough describes it, it really is “the most extraordinary place on earth”.

What To Do in Daintree National Park:

*Experience the canopy up close on a zip line tour
*Explore the beaches at Cape Tribulation on horseback
*Learn of the indigenous culture & bush tucker on a guided walk
*Venture to the spectacular Mossman Gorge – simply unmissable
*Take a 4WD Daintree sightseeing tour
*Keep an eye out for flightless cassowaries, one of the world’s most direct descendants of dinosaurs

Noosa Heads

One of our favourite places in all of Australia, Noosa has something for everyone. Claiming some of Australia’s most stunning coastline, sheltered beaches are lined with globally-renowned restaurants and untouched woodlands. Noosa’s National Park is an unspoiled haven that has been tirelessly protected, offering rare glimpses of koalas, kookaburras and, in the surrounding ocean, dolphins, turtles and migratory humpback whales. The quiet coastal town is remarkably cosmopolitan and luxurious hotels and first-class restaurants abound. Yet within five minutes, you can find yourself surrounded by nature.

What To Do in Noosa Heads:

*Find your own sanctuary on the private Makepeace Island residence
*Stroll along Noosa River and enjoy a champagne picnic
*Visit the bi-weekly artisan market at nearby Eumundi
*Stand-up paddle along Noosa’s winding waterways
*4WD to the remote Double Island Point
*Watch world-class surfing by the many talented local surfers

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VICTORIA

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Melbourne

Where Sydney is fashionable and contemporary and Canberra is the nation’a political centre, Melbourne is often considered the cultural heart of Australia. Winding alleyways ooze creativity, with intimate art galleries, poetry readings and buskers around every corner. Resting on the inner banks of Port Phillip Bay, Melbourne isn’t a beach city, as with Sydney, but the rugged southern coastline of the Great Ocean Road and the protruding Mornington Peninsula blur the boundary of metropolis and coastal town. Melbourne also has world-class food and theatre scenes, and evenings in the city are never without a profusion of entertainment.

What To Do in Melbourne:

*Take in a game in the birthplace of Australian Rules Football
*Learn why Melbourne has arguably the best coffee in the world
*Wander the numerous galleries & museums
*Music & theatre abound – take in a show
*Ride the tramways of Flinders Street
*Take the scenic drive into the Dandenong Ranges to visit quaint towns  surrounded by towering temperate forests

Wilsons Promontory

The most southerly point of the Australian mainland, Wilsons Promontory is an untouched wilderness protruding into the Tasman Strait. Wildlife is everywhere, and you won’t have to look too hard to find emus, kangaroos, wallabies, wombats and echidnas, along with a profusion of birdlife.
Four hours south of Melbourne, and removed from the nearest small towns, it is a wonderful camping destination, and luxury glamping is a wonderful way to experience the tranquility and nature of this unspoiled wildlife sanctuary.

What To Do in Wilsons Promontory:

*Watch wildlife, wildlife & more wildlife!
*Enjoy the panorama from the summit of Mount Oberon
*Discover the expansive inland dunes at the Big Drift
*Spend a fairytale night in a real, working lighthouse
*Camp in style in a luxury glamping tent
*See the black swans of Miller’s Landing
*Spot seals, dolphins, fairy penguins, whales & sharks at Refuge Cove

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The Great Ocean Road

One of the world’s classic road trips, the Great Ocean Road winds along the southern coast from Torquay before veering inland through the prehistoric Otway National Park. A wonderful country town, stunning clifftop view or towering mountain lies around each and every curve, and the drive alone is worthy of the adventure. small communities offer warm hospitality and rustic culture, with plentiful seafood and crafts everywhere you venture.
The 65-mile Great Ocean Walk is a hiker’s dream, with cute cabins along the way and scenery that will take your breath away, even if only exploring short sections.

What To Do on the Great Ocean Road:

*See the 12 Apostles at Port Campbell National Park
*Gain a new perspective on a scenic helicopter tour
*Visit the surfing town of Torquay & neighbouring Bells Beach
*Take to the skies on the Otway Fly Treetop Adventure
*Watch out for humpback whales on their way to Antarctica
*Discover the many waterfalls of the Otways

NORTHERN TERRITORY

Darwin

The capital of the Northern Territory, Darwin may be a geographical outpost, but it is every bit a contemporary city. The last major destination before crossing the Timor Sea to Indonesia, it is wonderfully multicultural, and this is reflected in the cuisine. Ocean fishing is a major pastime here, and restaurants sustainably reap the benefits from this rich crop of tropical fish.
There is also a close connection to its aboriginal heritage, and the city proudly shares indigenous artworks on architecture and infrastructure. But despite its fresh, modern feel, the wilderness lies just beyond Darwin’s periphery, and adventure is never far away.

What To Do in Darwin:

*Take an exclusive overnight helicopter glamping trip
*Cool off at Berry Springs Waterhole, home to hundreds of visiting birds
*Indulge at Darwin’s famous Charlotte’s Web chocolaterie
*Enjoy a luxurious cruise on Darwin Bay, by motor or sail
*Head offshore to try your luck with rod and reel
*Visit the Museum & Art Gallery of the Northern Territory

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Uluru-Kata Tjuta

The region of Uluru-Kata Tjuta – formerly Ayers Rock, but now exclusively referred to by its traditional Anangu name – comprises the iconic monolith of Uluru and the Kata Tjuta (Olgas). The lands of Uluru-Kata Tjuta hold profound cultural significance for indigenous communities, but visitors are welcomed and informatively guided through the region’s numerous spectacular walks. Climbing Uluru is no longer permitted, but the base walk is absolutely staggering.  Spending time in Australia’s Red Centre is utterly captivating.

What To Do in Uluru-Kata Tjuta:

*Be guided through the incredible landscapes & rock formations
*Learn the deep heritage & story surrounding Uluru-Kata Tjuta
*Witness the enchanting sunset over Uluru
*View the formations from the air on a helicopter tour
*Browse the ancient rock carvings of N’Dhala Gorge Nature Park
*Immerse in the tented luxury of Longitude 131º
*Marvel at the incredible Field of Lights art installation
*Take to the desert on camel-back.

The Top End

“The Top End” is the colloquial name given to Australia’s north-western protrusion, Cape York being the other, to the East. Incorporating Kakadu National Park, incredible rock formations and amazing gorges, not to mention the 40,000-year-old cultures of indigenous tribes, The Top End is the Australia of ‘Crocodile Dundee’ fame. The deep red sands give way to oases and waterfalls, with ranges breaking the expansive landscapes. Nature in the Top End is as rugged and resilient as the scenery… and the locals! Despite their rustic nature, residents are wonderfully hospitable and always glad to share their incredible homeland with visitors.

What To Do in the Top End:

*Explore the historical buildings of the early settlers
*Hike through the true Australian bush of Kakadu National Park
*Camp under the stars in the Davenport Ranges
*Marvel at the Karlu Karlu, or Devil’s Marbles
*Browse the ancient rock carvings of N’Dhala Gorge Nature Park
*Kayak through towering sandstone canyons
*Get up close and personal (safely) with immense crocodiles

Karlu Karlu Devils Marbles Conservation Reserve, Northern Territory, Australia

TASMANIA

Hobart Dock At Dusk

Hobart

Located on the heart-shaped island of Tasmania, Hobart hums with intriguing art experiences, gorgeous natural surroundings, thriving local markets, and a trendy food and drink scene. Be sure to meander through Salamanca Market on a busy Saturday morning to get a taste of locally made products. Then wind your way up Mount Wellington for a hike and a view of the Organ Pipes. The chic vibe at the Museum of Old and New Art (MONA) encapsulates what Hobart is all about—mixing heritage with modernity in perfect balance.

What To Do in Hobart:

*Taste your way through Salamanca Market
*Sample the incredible seafood for which Tasmania is renowned
*Find an incredible view from the summit of Mount Wellington
*Step from the mainland & visit Bruny Island’s fairy penguins
*Take a spooky ghost tour of Hobart’s convict penitentiary 
*Perform the leisurely last leg of the Sydney to Hobart yacht race!

Freycinet National Park

Situated on Tasmania’s far easterly coast, Freycinet National Park is a pocket of untouched wilderness. A walker’s dream, you can discover idyllic white-sand beaches, lofty peaks and Jurassic forests. Though globally renowned, the peninsula is never crowded and the expansive national park offers seclusion and serenity. 
Filled with wildlife, binoculars are essential, and you can find echidnas, wallabies and their smaller relatives, pademelons, hiding amongst the trees. Guided tours uncover the very best of the Freycinet, and highly experienced staff will help you locate and identify plenty of creatures, as well as the most incredible vantage points from which to take in this wonderful wilderness.

What To Do in Freycinet National Park:

*View Wineglass Bay from Quartzite Ridge – popular, but unmissable
*Stroll the numerous incredible beaches & coastline
*If feeling brave, take a dip in the chilly, crystal clear ocean
*Climb into a sea kayak to gain a perspective that few others see
*Take to the trails on two wheels, exploring the many cycling tracks

Wineglass Bay From Mount Amos, Freycinet Tasmania Australia
Wineglass Bay From Mount Amos, Freycinet Tasmania Australia

Lake Gairdner National Park

Situated on Tasmania’s far easterly coast, Freycinet National Park is a pocket of untouched wilderness. A walker’s dream, you can discover idyllic white-sand beaches, lofty peaks and Jurassic forests. Though globally renowned, the peninsula is never crowded and the expansive national park offers seclusion and serenity. 
Filled with wildlife, binoculars are essential, and you can find echidnas, wallabies and their smaller relatives, pademelons, hiding amongst the trees. Guided tours uncover the very best of the Freycinet, and highly experienced staff will help you locate and identify plenty of creatures, as well as the most incredible vantage points from which to take in this wonderful wilderness.

What To Do in Lake Gairdner National Park:

*View Wineglass Bay from Quartzite Ridge – popular, but unmissable
*Stroll the numerous incredible beaches & coastline
*If feeling brave, take a dip in the chilly, crystal clear ocean
*Climb into a sea kayak to gain a perspective that few others see
*Take to the trails on two wheels, exploring the many cycling tracks

SOUTH AUSTRALIA

Port Lincoln

Port Lincoln is a place full of passion. Passion for the sea; passion for the great outdoors; passion for heritage and ruggedness developed living at the edge of the world. Home to Australia’s largest commercial fishing fleet, fresh seafood here is unrivalled. Oysters, mussels, and tuna are all local delicacies which would impress even the most cosmopolitan restauranteurs. This far-flung fishing town is also known as an adventure capital, filled with adrenalin-fuelled activities and wilderness explorations. This is where you discover hidden Australia.

What To Do in Port Lincoln:

*One of the world’s best destinations for shark cage diving
*Watch the playful sea lions on the breaking waves
*Visit the ominously-named Coffin Bay for the best oysters in the world
*Find seclusion in a wide range of coastal cabins
*Gaze out to sea for a glimpse of migrating Southern RIght Whales
*See the limestone monolith of Cummings Monument & marvel at the talented surfers who take to the surrounding waves.

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Remarkable Rocks, Flinders Chase National Park

Kangaroo Island

It takes little imagination to discern what one might find on Kangaroo Island, but the nation’s third largest island holds plenty more of appeal. Seals and penguins play in its breaking waves, the rugged coastline creates a spectacular outlook, and natural rock formations form a wonderful backdrop. A wonderful 45-minute ferry ride will take you from the mainland, and you are free to then enjoy its natural surroundings or small townships at your leisure. Over one third of the island, encompassed by Flinders Chase National Park, was decimated in the bush fires of 2020, but is rapidly regenerating, and islanders and volunteers have worked tirelessly to save and rehabilitate the wildlife.

What To Do on Kangaroo Island:

*Skim down the sand dunes of Little Sahara
*Enjoy the local wines at several cellar doors
*Find amazing rock formations including Admiral’s Arch & the aptly named Remarkable Rocks
*Take a tour of the Cape du Couedic Lighthouse
*See the local crafts, including sublime jewellery & sculptures

Ningaloo Reef

Ningaloo is all about the ocean and, while there is little to the town itself, the World Heritage-listed region holds several once-in-a-lifetime activities. Being so far from almost everything – it lies 12 hours to the north of Perth – Ningaloo is wonderfully untouched, Nd it is because of this that people from all over the world visit.
Ningaloo Reef is teeming with life and a diver’s paradise. The crystal clear ocean if full of vibrant fish and colourful reef, but it is the largest of its residents – humpback whales, manta rays and the gentle, giant whale sharks – that bring visitors.

What To Do in Ningaloo:

*Dive with the graceful, dancing manta rays
*Stay on the surface and snorkel with whale sharks
*View humpbacks from the comfort of a boat
*Paddle across the reef in a kayak
*See the region from above with a private flight
*Head inland on a hike through the desert to canyons & waterfalls

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Margaret River

Margaret River is known around the world for two things: globally-acclaimed wines and spectacularly immense waves. Though the oceanic behemoths are best left to the professionals, the raw power of the Indian Ocean is no less impressive from land. However, we prefer the more sedate side to Margaret River, and exploring this beautiful, unspoiled region is wonderfully inspiring. Beyond the sea and wine, there is far more to see in Margaret River and it is well worth taking a couple of days to enjoy all that is on offer.

What To Do in Margaret River:

*Take a river kayak for a winery tour with a difference
*Go underground & marvel at the Jewel Caves
*Visit Australia’s tallest lighthouse on Cape Leeuwin
*Enjoy a stunning coastal stroll to Sugarloaf Rock
*Witness huge waves – and maybe some surfers braving them – at Surfers Point
*Learn the 50,000-year-old traditions of the Wadandi People
*Find pure escapism at a luxury cabin hideaway

Rottnest Island

Less than an hour from the mainland and only a day trip from the state’s capital of Perth, Rottnest Island is globally renowned as the home to one of Australia’s most adorable, and friendly, creatures: the quokka. Without predators, these lovable and immutably happy little marsupials have no fear of humans and will gladly pose for close-up photos, despite being completely wild.
Though these cuddly fellows are more than enough reason to visit ‘Rotty’, as the locals refer to it, there are a wealth of activities for an entertaining yet relaxing long weekend.

What To Do on Rottnest Island:

*Quokkas, quokkas & more quokkas! (did we mention the quokkas yet?)
*View the ocean up close in a glass-bottomed kayak
*Explore the immaculate coastline and hidden coves
*Enjoy the car-free island & its trails on a Segway
*Charter a private yacht for a day on the ocean
*Fly to 10,000 feet & then skydive from a perfectly good airplane
*Take an immersive indigenous walking tour with the Noongar people

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Australia is a land of opportunity, presenting as little or as much as you desire. It is highly worthwhile to be open to these opportunities and allow your Travel Designer to explore your wishes and suggest an array of experiences to suit.

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

HOW LONG SHOULD I SPEND IN AUSTRALIA?

At roughly the same size as mainland USA, you could spend the rest of your life exploring this wonderful country and still have so much to see. However, a well-planned 2-3-week vacation will allow you a sweeping Aussie experience.

WHEN IS THE BEST TIME TO VISIT?

From north to south, Australia’s climate varies greatly – think of the US in reverse, with hot summers in the north and chilly winters in the south. Summer (Nov-Apr) is stiflingly hot and wet in the northern reaches of the country, so best avoided if you are planning to visit the Daintree, Uluru or Far North Queensland. However, this is an exquisite time of year for much of the rest of the country, and you will be able to take full advantage of its 12,000 beaches. Victoria and Tasmania are stunning in the summer, and winter months can be cold, wet and uninviting.

March to May and September to November are the safest months if you plan to travel extensively from north to south.

WHAT CAN I EXPECT FROM ACCOMMODATION IN AUSTRALIA?

From rustic-luxury vineyards in the Barossa Valley to the very best in tented safari camps, Australia has it all. Want your own exclusive island, complete with private chef? No problem. Feel the need for an indulgent spa retreat? Australia has many. Wish to be enveloped in nature? Pick your spot. Luxury hotels scatter the country and exclusive lodges are perfectly poised to take full advantage or the breathtaking landscapes in impeccable style.

OTHER DETAILS:

Visas are required for most visitors, but inoculations are unnecessary. Do remember that Australia is vast. Driving from Melbourne to Brisbane takes the better part of 24 hours, and that is less than half of one coast. However, internal flights are extensive and regular and transfers can be easily obtained, from city to city, but also to many of the smaller towns, regions and islands.

The Australian dollar is approx. 75c US (at time of writing), and banking needs will rarely be an issue.

As an interesting fact, it is estimated that there are somewhere between 400 and 500 languages spoken in Australia, most of which are indigenous dialects, but English is the official language and the only one you will need.

ROTHSCHILD TRAVEL DESIGNERS

LEAVE THE PLANNING TO US

  • Our Travel Designer team has personally experienced each these locations
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    We don’t own our own camps, villas or lodges, so you will never be ill-matched to properties simply to fulfil our property bookings. We work with many brands, as we believe every aspect of your trip should be a reflection of your preferences and budget

WHAT OUR CLIENTS SAY

Wow, wow, wow!! We are back in LA now, recovering from jet lag and still in shock and awe regarding our experience. From the moment we landed in South Africa to the moment we touched down in LA, our experience was seamless and amazing. 

- Amy Lundberg

We were thrilled with the trip. It was as good as or better than described at every turn. The prep, attention to detail, willingness to make changes and ensure we were ready and prepared was outstanding. Our Travel Designer was awesome! 

- Betsy Robertson

Choosing a safari expert is never easy given the choice and lists upon lists of "top suppliers"....but we made the BEST choice for us....why....because above all, Rothschild listened ....really listened to what we wanted to experience.

- Dawn Jacobs

It was a well organized trip. It was easy to get around since we were guided through all of our itinerary. Everyone was pleasant and very helpful. This is an excellent way to travel. Rothschild Safari did very well and brought a fantastic African experience to us.

- George Kowalski

My trip was beyond AMAZING! I truly enjoyed every moment. The itinerary allowed me to experience a variety of different activities all of which I enjoyed! When I originally thought of going to Africa I was just thinking of safaris. This trip opened my eyes (and my family/friend's) to so much more Africa has to offer.

- Jackie Smith

Trip was PERFECT!! Every single detail was planned out and the accommodations and people were wonderful. This trip exceeded all of our wildest expectations. Every place we stayed was just lovely and each each camp had a different vibe, which was really neat. Everyone we worked with was outstanding. 

Jamie Scarlett

On behalf of the Moravec’s and the Stone’s……thank you for arranging a trip of a lifetime. Every detail was accounted for and all the recommendations were perfect. It honestly could not have gone any better.

Joe Moravec

Meggan Woody and Kim Killick were extraordinary at crafting THE PERFECT safari for our family of 8. They both listened (actually 'read' my email) to EXACTLY what we wanted, within the budget that we needed, and miraculously pulled off miracles in obtaining the properties that we wanted! 

Kim Mather

Every aspect of my trip went according to plan and the plan Rothschild's help me to orchestrate was magnificent! I loved every lodge that I was blessed to be in! They were all very different yet all high end and very accommodating.

Lisa Anderson

It was the most exciting, scenic, inspiring trip we've ever taken. To say it was a trip of a lifetime doesn't begin to capture our experience. Pam Langhoff and the Rothschild team did an outstanding job of helping us plan this trip.

Mary & Rob Johannigman (& family)