Settled under a grove of old false mopane trees, intimate Davison’s Camp is located deep in the southeastern section of Hwange National Park.
Named after Ted Davison, Hwange National Park’s first game warden, this classic camp offers a unique bush experience. Accommodations at the camp consist of nine Meru-style tents including one family tent. Six of the rooms come with two-twin beds and two have double beds. The en suite bathroom features a flush toilet, sink, and a shower. The family tent has two en suite bedrooms with a shared entrance. The master bedroom has a king-sized bed and the second bedroom comes with two twin beds.
The camp is located in the Hwange National Park, Zimbabwe’s largest and most popular national park. The vegetation across the park vary hugely, ranging from the semi desert scrub on the edge of the Kalahari in the south, to forests, granite hills, and valleys of mopane woodlands in the north. There is an abundance of wildlife found in the park year-round including lion, buffalo, cheetah leopard, spotted hyena, cheetah, giraffe, sable, roan, blue wildebeest, impala, waterbuck and reedbuck. Hwange is known for its large population of elephants. Historically, the area was home to a significant number of San Bushmen people. Two important conservation and research projects are operated within the Park: The National Leopard Project and the Painted Dog Project so as to track and increase the numbers over the years.