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Enjoy Zanzibar Beach Trip With DoDo Group

Book Your Zanzibar Beach Trip Package with Dodo Group Tanzania!

Zanzibar tour packages

Dodo Group Tanzania offers luxurious and blissful Zanzibar tour packages at affordable prices. Here you may quickly find Zanzibar tour operators offering the most fun Zanzibar tour packages. Everything you need for your trip to Zanzibar may be found right here, from Zanzibar hotels to Zanzibar taxis. When you book a tour with one of our affiliated travel agencies, we’ll make sure you get to see everything Zanzibar has to offer within the parameters of your itinerary.

Hotels and vacation packages may be reserved here so that you can make the most of your time in Zanzibar.  You may reserve rooms in hotels of varying quality and different price range using our site’s hotel booking option.


Get in touch with travel agencies using this platform to arrange affordable Zanzibar holiday packages and discover the island’s exciting attractions . Dodo Group Tanzania allows you to choose from hundreds of discounted Zanzibar tour packages. If you want to book a trip to Zanzibar at various discounts, you may contact travel agents through Dodo Group Tanzania in mere minute.

Various Zanzibar Beach Trip Packages We Offer

Best Time to Visit Zanzibar

Zanzibar is best visited between July and October or December and March, while January and February are the busiest months in Tanzania. There are two primary rainy seasons in Zanzibar: the longer rains start in November and stay until January, while the shorter rains start at the end of March and last until May/June.

Trip to Zanzibar's Attractions

The capital of Zanzibar is located in Stone Town on the western coast of Unguja Island. Large “stone” structures with several stories inspired the city’s moniker. Zanzibari homes, unlike those elsewhere in the region, were not made from stone but rather coral and mortar during the 15th-century heyday of the slave trade. The historic homes of Zanzibar are easily recognizable by their ornate doorways, which are often large and decorated with carvings and stucco. In old Zanzibar, a remarkable mishmash of winding lanes, ancient homes, mosques, elegant palaces, and crowded shops and bazaars comprise the remaining 1700 or so of these structures.

1. Mtoni Palace:

The island is home to several more tourist attractions with Zanzibar tour packages, including: Mtoni Palace

In the 19th century, an Arab trader erected it to house a thousand people. Domed and with deep stone tubs, the Persian Battis of Kidehi have been surprisingly well maintained. The endangered Red Colobus Monkey may be found in the Jozani Natural Forest Reserve, which is situated in the eastern central part of Zanzibar Island.

2. Pemba Island:

 Is the lushest of the Zanzibari islands, making it appear as though it were afloat in a jungle of trees. The Omanis founded the spice plantations on Pemba, and today the islands are responsible for harvesting 80 percent of Zanzibar’s clove crop. The three largest cities on the island of Pemba, often known as “Garden of God,” are Wete, Mkoani, and Chake Chake. Mosque and house foundations, tombstones, coins, beads, and shards of ceramics have all been unearthed at sites dating back to the 9th through the 15th centuries. The Pemba Channel, which separates Pemba from the mainland, drops to depths of almost 3,000 feet. The island’s east shores are shielded from the more powerful currents of the Indian Ocean by a barrier reef that also provides a haven for more than 150 different types of coral. There are reefs around Pemba Island that are as tall as small mountains. The Pemba Channel’s waters are very pure, with visibility reaching up to 150 feet.

3. Mafia Island:

Located 160 kilometers to the south of the main island, this spot is legendary among big game fisherman for being teeming with trophy-sized kingfish, marlin, sailfish, and rock cod. The clean waters attract scuba divers because of the abundance of marine life there, which includes the dugong and huge turtles.

4. Prison Island or Chumbe Island:

It has a gorgeous coral reef that is perfect for snorkeling and a nice beach that is wonderful for lounging in the sun. Once a prison for disobedient slaves, the island is now inhabited by a family of gigantic tortoises that were imported from the Seychelles over a century ago.

5. Stone Town:

Stone Town is the essence of the archipelago, if Zanzibar Town is its heart. It’s easy to spend a day or more just roaming around and getting lost in its lovely maze of cobblestone streets, yet you’ll eventually emerge on the waterfront or on Creek Rd.But around every corner is something new, whether it’s a school where kids are reciting Quranic verses or a lovely old home with verandas that hang over the street or a coffee vendor with a long spout holding a pot of coffee over a fire. See the island’s diverse cultural influences come to life as you go from one end to the other. Along the route, you’ll pass by everything from busy oriental bazaars to street-side vending booths, and from Arabic-style mansions with recessed inner courtyards to Indian-influenced structures with intricate balconies and latticework.

6. Pemba:

Zanzibar, Pemba’s larger and more powerful southern neighbor, has eclipsed the former. Only 50 kilometers separate the islands, yet only locals visit both. Those who do so, however, are seldom let down, since they may enjoy a genuine side of the archipelago that has all but vanished on the other half. Unlike Zanzibar, where the land is flat and sandy, Pemba is steep, rich, and densely forested. It was known as “al Khuthera,” or “the Green Island,” back when Arab merchants frequented the area. World-class diving is available because to the profusion of fish, the sheer cliffs of the Pemba Channel, and the pristine condition of the coral reefs. Pemba is essentially a backwater compared to Zanzibar, which has a well-developed tourism infrastructure. Aside from a few of five-star resorts, most accommodations offer rudimentary, at best nonexistent, amenities. One of the primary draws of Pemba is that it is still relatively “undiscovered,” so you can enjoy almost everything (including the beautiful beaches) with almost no one else.

7. Scuba Do:

Tammy and Christian’s five-star Gold Palm diving facility is one of the most innovative and environmentally responsible businesses on the island, having been in operation for over 12 years. Tammy leads beach and underwater clean-up operations, while Christian is Tanzania’s sole Emergency First Response Instructor. Dedicated to serving the local area, our dive shop has a team of ten certified dive instructors who lead exciting and informative dive trips. Mnemba is only one of more than 20 reef locations that can be reached in 30 minutes by the fast inflatables used by the diving groups. They provide affordable and multiday cruises on their four-cabin catamaran, as well as snorkeling expeditions to Tumbatu and Mnemba (US$45 to US$85). Sunset Kendwa is where you’ll find them lounging on the sand.

8. Seaweed Center:

Seaweed is the second-biggest export for the island of Paje, and thanks to this social company, local women can not only gather it, but also turn it into useful products like organic soaps, washes, and essential oils. The fields and processing center where the soaps are dried and made may be toured in the town center. While recharging with a seaweed smoothie that tastes unexpectedly sweet, you may even try your hand at soapmaking. Pemba honey and citrus scrub, clove soap, and bottles of pure coconut oil are popular souvenirs.

9. Maisha Mazuri Horse Riding Club:

This clean and tidy stable houses 13 handsome horses, providing a rare opportunity to explore the island’s interior and take in its natural splendor. US$200 will get you a five-hour hack through tropical scrub, coral caverns, and waving rice fields. You may also take shorter rides along the coastline at Kiwengwa.

10. Pemba Essential Oil Distillery:

Essential oils from clove stems, cinnamon leaves, eucalyptus leaves, lemongrass, and sweet basil are processed in tanks that may be viewed by visitors to this out-of-town factory. Stop by the reception area and we’ll get you checked in and oriented. Locals bring their clove stems here between the months of July and February. Even if the tour isn’t particularly interesting, learning about the essential oil extraction process is informative and you can buy many of the oils you smell. Take dalla-dalla 316 or travel northeast out of town towards Machomani for 10 minutes to get there.The Zanzibar State Trading Corporation has a warehouse immediately southeast of town, past the post office, where clove buds are bought and sold. Both should be seen as part of a spice trip, which can be planned through any tour operator.

11. Kawa Tours:

These unique trips were designed with Stone Town locals in mind and cover a wide range of historical and cultural topics. For instance, the Kids Tour encourages research and interaction with local games, the Cooking Workshop takes you shopping at the market and into the kitchen of a home cook for a lesson in regional dishes and local spices, and the Ghost Tour examines the slave trade and revolution through houses and locations believed to be haunted. Kawa offers bicycle excursions through the spice plantations, where you may discover the difference between breadfruit and jackfruit to add to your newfound spice knowledge. Check out some grassroots initiatives by going on a recycling expedition. A worthwhile use of one’s time that pays off handsomely.

12. Zanzibar National Museum of History & Culture:

The beautiful Beit el-Ajaib, once a private residence in Stone Town, is now the Zanzibar National Museum of History and Culture. It’s also among the island’s tallest buildings. Sultan Barghash (r. 1870–1888) commissioned its construction in 1883 for use as a palace of ceremony. After the death of Sultan Hamad (r 1893-96), the British navy bombarded the city in 1896 to induce Khalid bin Barghash, who had attempted to take the throne, to step down in favor of a British candidate. After it was renovated, Sultan Hamoud (r. 1901–11) made the second story his own residence.

13. Jozani Forest:

The endangered red colobus monkey, as well as Sykes monkeys, bush infants, Ader’s duikers, and over 40 species of birds, make their homes in the dense vegetation of Jozani. You may spend 45 minutes hiking along a nature route in the woods while reading an accompanying informational pamphlet, and farther to the south, a boardwalk leads deep into a stream where you can explore natural mangroves. To ensure your safety and the monkeys’ well-being, don’t approach them any closer than 3 meters, as recommended by park staff. In addition to the danger of being bitten, there is serious worry that the monkey population may be wiped out within a short amount of time if they contracted a human disease. If you want to view the monkeys when they’re active but don’t want to deal with the crowds of tourists, the best times to come are before 9 a.m. or after 4 p.m. The on-site cafe restaurant, Mtoni Palace, serves light fare and beverages.

14. Mtoni Palace:

Mtoni, the oldest palace in Zanzibar, was constructed in 1828 by Sultan Seyyid Said. Many of the sultan’s secondary wives and their children also called this palace home. The palace had a vast garden courtyard filled with peacocks and gazelles, an observation turret, a mosque, and balconies facing the ocean. Only the magnificent, roofless halls and arabesque arches that once framed views of tropical flora and the blue sea survive today as an artistic wreck.

Shopping in Zanzibar

Main market areas such as Kiponda Street, Market Street, Malindi Street, Darajani Street, and Mchangani Street still have plenty of Thai, Singaporean, Malaysian, and Dubaian electronics, cosmetics, textiles, hardware, and jewelry stores. Antiques and tourist trinkets including paintings, ceramics, and woodcarvings may be found in the many stores that line Stone Town’s narrow streets. Kiponda Street is where most locals recommend looking for Zanzibar’s famed spices. Avoid purchasing endangered species including shells, corals, animals, and animal derivatives at any costs.

Activities in Zanzibar

Zanzibar’s northeast coast, including the coral reef formations around Ungula and Pemba, is home to some of the world’s greatest scuba diving. Marine life thrives thanks to the reefs’ protective barrier; visibility is high all year; and the water is a pleasant 27 degrees Celsius, making it perfect for novice divers. Zanzibar is also well-known for its world-class deep-sea fishing, with the months of September through March being prime time for reeling in truly massive game fish. Big game anglers looking to reel in impressive catches of kingfish, marlin, sailfish, and rock cod should head to Mafia Island. Off the coast of Chloe Bay on Mafia Island is a marine park where the reef may be explored in its entirety.

Is Zanzibar Safe for Tourists?

Travelers will feel completely protected in Zanzibar. But one must always use common sense, and this is especially true on the high seas where pirates lurk. Women may travel freely in Zanzibar as well. Because tourism is so important to the economy, the government is understandably concerned about the security of its visitors.