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Old February 7th, 2011, 03:11 PM   #281
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SERONERA WILDLIFE LODGE WITH SPECTACULAR VIEW
















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Old February 8th, 2011, 02:20 AM   #282
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+100000000 for TZ subforum. you guys have earned one.
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Old February 8th, 2011, 11:34 AM   #283
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beautiful...I have flown to Seronera from Arusha via Manyara...watching millions of wilderbeasts/gazelles/zebras on the vast plains of Serengeti from air is breathtaking. Serengeti is a must trip in a life time.
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Old February 12th, 2011, 06:35 PM   #284
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Zanzibar








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Old February 15th, 2011, 01:01 PM   #285
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February 15, 2011 Barabara Ya Serengeti Park: Taarifa Kwa Vyombo Vya Habari

The Government has reassured the international community that Tanzania will never do anything to hurt or take any decision that may irresponsibly destroy the Serengeti National Park such as building a tarmac road through the Park.

However, the Government has reiterated its commitment to meet its responsibilities of supporting development efforts of poorer communities living around the park including building a tarmac road on the northern tip of the park to ease the severe transport challenges facing those communities.
“The Serengeti is a jewel of our nation as well as for the international community. We want to give you our assurances that we cannot be irresponsible by destroying the Serengeti. We will do nothing to hurt the Serengeti and we would like the international community to know this,” President Jakaya Mrisho Kikwete told Mr. John McIntire, World Bank Country Director today, Wednesday, February 9, 2011 during a courtesy call on the President at the State House in Dar es Salaam.

The Dar es Salaam-based Mr. McIntire also represents the Bank in Uganda and Burundi.
Armed with an illustration of a map of northern Tanzania, President Kikwete told Mr. McIntire: “There has been so much unnecessary confusion about this issue. Let me give you my assurances that we will keep the Serengeti intact. We will not build a tarmac road through the Serengeti National Park. We will only build a road around the park to ease very serious transport challenges facing the poorer communities around the park.”

Under the plan, the Government wants to decongest traffic inside the park that currently crosses the Serengeti daily on a 220-kilometer road which passes right through the park. Instead, a planned road will only cross the Serengeti for only 54 kilometers which will remain unpaved.

In recent months, a global network of environmental activists and conservators has mounted a completely misinformed campaign claiming that the Government of Tanzania intends to destroy the Serengeti by building tarmac road through the park, which will seriously hurt the famous migration of wildlife.

“No tarmac road will be built through the Serengeti. As you know well, Tanzania is the most conservator country in the world. This has been our policy and position since our independence and you can have my assurances that this position will remain unchanged,” said President Kikwete adding:

“While we will continue protecting our Serengeti seriously, we will also make sure that, as Government, we meet our responsibilities to our people. These people living in the northern side of the park were removed from inside the park itself as part of our conservation efforts. It takes about eight hours of very rough travel to reach their area from Mto wa Mbu town, and it is only 170 kilometers stretch. They have no road. They have no water. They have no power. We will be doing huge injustice if we do not move to correct these imbalances. If they perceive that we don’t care about them, they will easily become enemies of the park and that will harder to deal with.”

He said: “We will continue with our serious efforts of conservation, but we cannot deny these people living on the northern side of the Serengeti border a road. There is neither justification nor explanation for not building this important road.”

The President thank Mr. McIntire for his suggestion that the World Bank would be willing to fund processes leading to building a tarmac road on the southern side of Serengeti National Park but insisted that the road to the south would not solve transport challenges of communities living on the northern side of the park.

Ends.

Issued by:
Directorate of Presidential Communications,
State House.
Dar es Salaam.
9th February, 2011
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Old February 15th, 2011, 03:29 PM   #286
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great photos mwanamwiwa

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Old February 15th, 2011, 04:03 PM   #287
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You are welcome.
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Old February 16th, 2011, 01:52 PM   #288
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To Preserve World's Oldest Hominid Footprints
Tanzania to build US$35 million ultra modern museum
3.6-million-year-old human footprints in Laetoli, Tanzania / Image via harunyahya.com

By Adam Ihucha, eTN | Feb 15, 2011

ARUSHA, Tanzania - The Ngorongoro Conservation Area in northern Tanzania is whetting the appetite of travelers as it becomes one of the largest tourist destination in Tanzania, thanks to the re-excavation of its reburied world's oldest hominid footprints.

Discovered by Dr. Mary Leakey in 1978, the 23-meter-long tracks of footprints at Laitole site were covered in 1995 with an elaborate protective layer after they allegedly began to deteriorate with exposure.

And since then, the 3.6-million-year-old tracks, which are the top-notch-tourist allure, were not open to the nearly 400,000 tourists annually who visit the 8th wonder of the world - the Ngorongoro Conservation Area, where the oldest human trails are located.

The footprints demonstrate that the hominids walked upright habitually, as there are no knuckle impressions.

The feet do not have the mobile big toe of apes; instead, they have an arch - the bending of the sole of the foot - typical of modern humans. The hominids seem to have moved in a leisurely stroll.

Computer simulations based on information from fossil skeletons and the spacing of the footprints indicates that the hominids were walking at 1.0 m/s or above, which matches human small-town walking speeds. The results of other studies have also supported a human-like gait.

Other prints show the presence of twenty other animal species, among them hyenas, wild cats, baboons, wild boar, giraffes, gazelles, rhinos, and several kinds of antelope, hipparion, buffalo, elephants, and hare, as well as birds.

Tourists have been flocking to the Laitole site in hopes of seeing the origin of human kind, only to find none. But now they have a reason to smile, thanks to the state move of unveiling the early human trails for tourism and research interests.

Nearly 20 local and international archeologists and geologists have successfully managed to partially re-excavate the world’s oldest hominid footprints at Laetoli site and found them intact, ending 12 years of speculation that the whole thing was probably a hoax.

Museum
Impressed by the safe re-excavation of the tracks, the Tanzania head of the state, Jakaya Kikwete, unveiled a grand footprints conservation plan on February 13, 2011 that will see the construction of the world's first "real human history" dome museum at an estimated cost of US$35 million (nearly 52bn).

Mr. Kikwete, who is credited as a conservationist at heart, announced the US$1,333,866.874 (2 bn) package as seed money to facilitate the state-of-the-art museum, shortly after having witnessed the tracks with his naked eyes.
The head of the state said he was not concerned with whatever cost the project may take, because once completed, the first ever Jurassic museum would be in a position to generate billions of foreign currency through thousands of tourists who would come to see real immortalized imprints of the world's first human being.

“The world’s oldest footprints are [a] major tourist allure and for that matter, I don’t care its preservation cost; what I care is to keep them open forever for tourists to come and appreciate them,” Mr. Kikwete noted, adding that the proposed museum will ensure the tracks remain intact, but also allow tourists to see them.

He said that Tanzania was lucky to have such a historical site, even though there’s an obligation of conserving the footprints for the benefit of the present and next generations.

“I hope God will be kind enough and grant me life to witness [the] big day of inaugurating the museum,” Kikwete explained.

Feasibility study
Natural Resources and Tourism Minister Ezekiel Maige said the initial feasibility study for the proposed Jurassic Museum is underway, but since the project won't be an ordinary one, the partially-exposed, 3 meter-long section of the 23-meter long early human tracks would remain under cover until the large museum is completed and opened to the public.

Prof. Charles Musiba, who led the re-excavation process, said the museum, which will actually be a large dome that creates its own weather condition through special machinery and high-tech electronics, will need US$35 million.

But the state made it clear that it is willing to foot the bill for the construction of the state-of-the art, giant technological "green house" type of a museum, which will be able to regulate its own temperature and weather conditions in order to preserve the footprints and display the marvel to visitors.

"We have just proved to the entire world that footprints of humans who walked upright [on] the Earth some 3.6 million years ago indeed do exist in Tanzania, because having been concealed underground for 15 years, there have been speculations that probably the whole thing was a hoax,” Mr. Maige commented.
The minister announced that his docket is working out a strategy that will see both the Laetoli site, where the footprints are located, and the Oldupai Gorge to become the new tourist attractions for the Ngorongoro Conservation Area Authority. Currently they are under the Antiquity department.

Ngorongoro, one of the leading tourism hotspots in Tanzania, is anticipated to receive 518,690 tourists this year and generate nearly US$50 million. Around 450,000 visitors descended in the Ngorongoro Crater last year, earning the country US$34 million, according to the area chief conservator, Bernard Murunya.

Called the eighth wonder of the world and stretching across some 8,300 square kilometers, the Ngorongoro boasts a blend of landscapes, wildlife, people, and archaeology that is unsurpassed in Africa.

Ngorongoro Crater is one of the world's greatest natural spectacles; its magical setting and abundant wildlife never fail to enthrall visitors, compelling UNESCO to declare the sanctuary as a "Natural World Heritage Site," way back in 1979.

Tanzania Tourist Board (TTB), the state-run marketing agency, is confident that the re-excavation of the footprints will add value to Tanzania’s northern tourist circuit, which comprises the Ngorongoro Conservation Area, Manyara, Tarangire, Kilimanjaro, and Serengeti national parks.

“I am sure this move of unearthing the world’s oldest hominid footprints will play a significant role in boosting tourist flow in the near future,” TTB Managing Director, Dr. Aloyce Nzuki, told eTurboNews at the Laetoli site.

Dr. Nzuki said with a growth rate of 12 percent for the last four years, tourism is one of the fastest-growing industries, contributing 17.2 percent of the GDP and 41.7 percent of the country's foreign exchange inflows in the last five years.

Available records show that Tanzania earned $4,987.5 million from the tourism sector in the last four years. The industry employs nearly 200,000 Tanzanians directly.

Renowned for its relative calm in the region, the nation of about 40 million people aims to earn US$1.5 billion annually by attracting 1 million tourists per annum from 2011.

”There are still great prospects for expansion and growth in this sector. There is a huge demand for more hotels, more trucks, more restaurants, more local and international flights, and more tour operators,” Dr. Nzuki, a soft-spoken tourism guru, noted.

Tourists come to Tanzania to enjoy the beaches on its eastern coastline and the Zanzibar archipelago, its national parks such as the Selous in the southeast and the Serengeti in the north, and to climb Mount Kilimanjaro.

President's order
President Kikwete had, three years ago, ordered that the pedal imprints of creatures believed to be the world's first ever upright-walking human beings, be exposed for both tourism purposes, as well as to enable local Tanzanians to witness for themselves this important part of human history.

The line of hominid fossil footprints was discovered in 1976 by Dr. Mary Leakey. The historical footprints are preserved in powdery volcanic ash from what scientists believe to be an eruption of the 20-kilometer Sadiman Volcano.

Soft rain cemented the 15-centimer thick layer bearing the imprints without destroying the prints. The hominid sole prints were produced by three individuals, one walking in the footprints of the other, making the original tracks difficult to discover.

As the tracks lead in the same direction, scientists say they might have been produced by a group. German anthropologist Ludwig Kohl-Larsen was the first to go to Laetoli to look for fossil remains. In 1934, he found the jaw of Australopithecus afarensis.

A physical anthropologist at New York University, Professor Terry Harrison, has continued research at the site since the late 1990s. Already, fiberglass-based imitations of the Laetoli hominid trackway are sold in the United States and Europe at prices starting from US$500 per slate upward.
http://www.eturbonews.com/21175/tanz...-modern-museum
http://www.darwinismrefuted.com/res/176.jpg
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Old February 16th, 2011, 02:02 PM   #289
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Dinosaurs Arose at Least 10 Million Years Earlier Than Thought

* By Tia Ghose Email Author
* March 3, 2010 |
* 1:15 pm |
* Categories: Biology


http://www.wired.com/images_blogs/wi...avationpic.jpg

Scientists have discovered 243-million-year-old fossils of dinosaurs’ closest relatives, pushing back the origin of dinosaurs by at least 10 million years.

The dinosaur-like creature, Asilisaurus kongwe, was about the size of a Labrador retriever and had teeth and jawbones ideally shaped for eating plants, indicating it ate a mostly vegetarian diet.

“This shows that the lineage leading to dinosaurs goes a lot further back in time than we thought. The second thing is that it shows that there’s this real ecological diversity,” said paleontologist Randy Irmis, co-author of the study appearing Mar. 3 in Nature. “No one thought that the closest relatives to dinosaurs were these four-legged, herbivorous animals. We thought they were small carnivores.”

The earliest known dinosaur fossils are around 230 million years old. The new findings indicate that the dinosaurs and the silesaurs, the group that encompasses genus Asilisaurus, diverged more than 243 million years ago. That means dinosaurs must have originated sometime before then.

The team found more than a dozen partial skeletons of Asilisaurus in bare patches in the Tanzanian grasslands. During the Triassic period, the area was warm and lush, with a mixture of woodlands and lower plants like ferns.

“Back then it was a very large river system, maybe something like the Mississippi today,” said lead author and University of Texas at Austin paleontologist Sterling Nesbitt. During that time, Africa, South America, Antarctica, Australia and India were all one giant continent called Gondwana.

Though silesaurs are very closely related to dinosaurs, they lack the open hip-sockets that are universal in dinosaurs. The Asilisaurus was a small, four-legged creatures with a long tail. Their beak-like jaws and leaf-shaped teeth helped the animals eat the soft, fibrous leaves of the primordial palms, ferns and conifers that were prevalent during the Triassic period. That suggests that, while the animal may not have been exclusively vegetarian, a good portion of its diet came from plants, he said.

“In a carnivorous animal, the teeth are pointed, or they are serrated, like a knife to cut meat. In order for this to be efficient, the serration has to be perpendicular to the edge of the tooth so that it functions like a knife,” said paleontologist Gilles Cuny of the the Natural History Museum of Denmark, who was not involved in the study. “In these leaf-shaped teeth, you have some very vague serrations, but they are oriented towards the top of the teeth.”

The findings overturn the previously held idea that the closest relatives to dinosaurs were two-legged, cat-sized predators, Irmis said.

The team also found that similar teeth and jaws evolved separately in the line of dinosaurs that includes apatosaurus, as well as in another line that included triceratops and stegosaurus. All these changes occurred within 10 million years of each other.

“We were really surprised,” Irmis said. “These are three different groups that are really closely related to each other, so you’d expect that maybe their common ancestor had this tooth form. And no, it evolved independently in these three groups.”

That suggests that each of these lineages evolved separately to take advantage of a large, untapped food source, he said.

silesaur-outline-11

http://www.wired.com/images_blogs/wi...outline-11.jpg

Images: 1) Left: A team member excavates a fossil in Tanzania. Right: Silesaur bone/L. Tsuji, Tibia, R. Smith
2) Skeletal reconstruction, with missing bones in gray./S. Nesbitt

Citation: “Ecologically distinct dinosaurian sister group shows early diversification of Ornithodira,” Sterling J. Nesbitt, Christian A. Sidor, Randall B. Irmis, Kenneth D. Angielczyk, Roger M. H. Smith and Linda A. Tsuji. Nature Vol. 464 (4) Mar. 2010.
http://www.wired.com/wiredscience/20...saur-relative/

MY TAKE
There is no doubt the visibility of tanzania is all over with such discoveries excluding the so many stuffs discovered before and on display in Museums abroad including within Nairobi, the UK and Germany. One day those stuffs will all come back home!

Last edited by Geza Ulole; February 16th, 2011 at 02:41 PM.
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Old February 20th, 2011, 06:04 AM   #290
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Geza Ulole good job, this is a good news
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Old February 20th, 2011, 06:09 AM   #291
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DAR ES SALAAM WHITE SAND BEACH


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Old February 22nd, 2011, 04:05 AM   #292
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SADC mulls single, multi-faceted tourist destination

Natural Resources and Tourism minister Ezekiel Maige is scheduled to inaugurate the 45th Regional Tourism Organisation of Southern Africa (Retosa) board of directors meeting in Arusha on February 28.

Tanzania Tourist Board (TTB) marketing director Amant Macha told The Guardian in an interview recently that the meeting, expected to end on March 2, would address issues affecting tourism in the Southern Africa Development Community (SADC) region.

During the event, more than 40 representatives from SADC countries will get the opportunity to experience Tanzania’s tourism products, including visiting Ngorongoro Crater and other tourist attractions.

“As you know, Tanzania has many unique tourist offerings such as Mount Kilimanjaro, Serengeti National Park, Zanzibar, Lake Tanganyika, Lake Victoria and Arusha National Park,” said Macha.

The official said, his board and the ministry 'are proud' to share the tourist attractions with colleagues and friends from the SADC member countries.

Giving more details, Macha said, the meetings aims to investment opportunities and partnerships for developing the sector, particularly devising a joint marketing strategy for creating a multi-faceted, but single tourism destination.

The meeting will also discuss on creating a communication platform for member states and the target audience in order to enhance the region’s tourism and tourist confluence, including developing tourist attractions, changing perceptions towards the sector and promoting the region as a single, but multi-faceted destination.

Managed by representatives from national tourism authorities and private sector umbrella bodies in the SADC, Retosa aims to turn tourism into a major economic driver for the region.

“Based in Midrad, Gauteng, South Africa, the body markets and promotes tourism in Southern Africa in close cooperation with the region’s national tourist organizations and the private sector. Its strategic objectives include increasing the volumes of inbound tourism and the creation of investment awareness for tourism development in the region, he said.

Meanwhile, Retosa executive director Francis Mfune said Retosa board meetings were being held in a different member country each time to give host countries an opportunity to showcase unique attractions and promote inter-regional relationships, experience and knowledge.

He said, the more countries and people know of each other’s tourism products and heritages the better they are able to promote each other, which ultimately would lead to improved tourism across member countries.

“As I speak to you, members of the Retosa board of directors, Ministry of Natural Resources and Tourism, including Tanzania Tourist Board, are coordinators of the preparations for hosting the meeting in Arusha.

Retosa is the SADC body responsible for the promotion and marketing of tourism in member countries - Tanzania, Seychelles, Madagascar, South Africa, Angola, Swaziland, Namibia, Botswana, Mozambique, DRC-Congo, Lesotho, Malawi, Zambia, Zimbabwe, and Mauritius.

The board meeting in Tanzania will be preceded by a technical meeting comprising of directors of tourism and chief executives of national tourism organizations charged with the development and promotion of tourism.

According to Macha, the Retosa meeting would be host jointly by his authority, the Ngorongoro Conservation Area Authority, Tanzania National Parks, and Ministry of Natural Resources and Tourism.

Retosa chairman and Zimbabwe Tourism and Hospitality Industry permanent secretary Dr Sylvester Maunganidze said in remarks ahead of the meeting, international sentiments towards Southern Africa was at its highest in many years following the successful hosting of the 2010 soccer World Cup in South Africa and should be explored to capacity.

“The region proved that it was politically and financially stable while offering a unique and diverse tourism spectrum,” he said, noting that the influx of internationals also highlighted the urgency to simplify tourist travel across member countries.
SOURCE: THE GUARDIAN
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Old February 24th, 2011, 01:57 PM   #293
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paradise isaland

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Old February 24th, 2011, 01:59 PM   #294
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paje beach

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Paje Beach







by chamoto
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Old February 26th, 2011, 04:31 AM   #295
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lake natron, flamingo's dance floor photographers's dreamland






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Old February 26th, 2011, 04:36 AM   #296
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lake natron, flamingo's dance river photographers's dreamland








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Old February 26th, 2011, 04:45 AM   #297
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Old February 27th, 2011, 08:20 PM   #298
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Serengeti National Park













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Old March 2nd, 2011, 07:51 AM   #299
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TANGA

BEAUTIFUL BEACH IN TANGA
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Old March 16th, 2011, 08:29 AM   #300
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ZANZIBAR THE SPICE ISLAND


The swimming pool at Baraza Resort and Spa pipes music into the water so you can hear it while you are swimming.




SCUBA DIVING







BWENJUU BEACH

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