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Welcome to Africa!

Africa

There's nowhere like it on the planet for wildlife, wild lands and rich traditions that endure. 

Prepare to fall in love.


Natural Beauty

Whether you're a wide-eyed first-timer or a frequent visitor, Africa cannot fail to get under your skin. 

The canvas upon which the continent's epic story is written is itself

astonishing, and reason enough to visit. 


From the tropical rainforests and glorious tropical coastline of Central Africa 

to the rippling dunes of the Namib Desert

from the signature savannah of the Serengeti to jagged mountains, 

green-tinged highlands and deep-gash canyons that mark the Great Rift Valley's continental traverse – 

wherever you find yourself on this big, beautiful continent, 

Africa has few peers when it comes to natural beauty.


The New Africa

The past retains its hold over the lives of many Africans, 

but just as many have embraced the future, 

bringing creativity and sophistication to the continent's cities and urban centres. 


Sometimes this New Africa is expressed in a creative-conservation search for solutions 

to the continent's environmental problems, or in an eagerness to break free of

the restrictive chains of the past and transform the traveller experience. 

But just as often, modern Africans are taking all that is new and fusing it onto the best of the old.


Ancient Africa

On this continent where human beings first came into existence, customs, traditions 

and ancient rites tie Africans to generations and ancestors past and to the collective

memory of myriad people. 


In many rural areas it can feel as though the modern world might never have happened, 

and they are all the better for it, and old ways of doing things – 

with a certain grace and civility, hospitality and a community spirit – survive. 


There are time-honoured ceremonies, music that dates back to the days of Africa's golden

empires, and masks that tell stories of spirit worlds never lost. 

Welcome to Old Africa.


Wildlife Bonanza

A Noah's ark of wildlife brings Africa's landscapes to life, 

with a tangible and sometimes profoundly mysterious presence 

that adds so much personality to the African wild. 


So many of the great beasts, including elephants, hippos and lions, call Africa home. 

Going on safari may be something of a travel cliché, 

but we're yet to find a traveller who has

watched the wildlife world in motion in the Masai Mara

watched the epic battles between predator and prey in the Okavango Delta

or communed with gorillas and surfing

hippos in Gabon and has not been reduced to an ecstatic state of childlike wonder.


Source: NNG Research 

African history - your history

African history is a massive and intricate subject, 

world-shaking events have shaped the continent’s history, 

from the early men and women who left their footsteps in volcanic

ash to the liberation of Nelson Mandela, 

and a whole lot of wars, conquests, civilisations and revolutions in between. 


All leading to today's Africa where you’ll find modern 

high-rise cities, international business but still, 

untouched rural areas, not to mention the wild life. 


Enjoy a morning coffee in silence, 

overlooking the water hole which is the natural

meeting point for all animals. 

If you haven’t seen a hippo in the water outside a zoo, 

well, you’re not done with your bucket list yet.


Human origins & migrations

Let’s start where it all started. 

You’ve probably heard the claim that Africa is ‘the birthplace of humanity’. 

But before there were humans, or even apes, or even ape ancestors,

there was...rock. 


Africa is the oldest and most enduring landmass in the world. 

When you stand on African soil, 

97% of what’s under your feet has been in place for more than

300 million years. 


During that time, Africa has seen pretty much everything – 

all leading to dinosaurs and finally, 

around five to 10 million years ago, a special kind of ape

called Australopithecines, that branched off (or rather let go of the branch), 

and walked on two legs down a separate evolutionary track.


This radical move led to the development of various hairy, 

dim-witted hominids (early men) – Homo habilis around 2.4 million years ago, 

Homo erectus some 1.8 million years

ago and finally Homo sapiens (modern humans) around 200 000 years ago. 


Around 50 000 years later, somewhere in Tanzania or Ethiopia, 

a woman was born who has

become known as ‘mitochondrial Eve’. 


We don’t know what she looked like, or how she lived her life, 

but we do know that every single human being alive today is descended from her. 

So at a deep genetic level, we’re all still Africans.


The break from Africa into the wider world occurred around 100 000 years ago, 

when a group numbering perhaps as few as 50 people migrated out of North Africa, 

along the shores of the Mediterranean and into the Middle East. 


From this inauspicious start came a population 

that would one day cover almost every landmass on the globe.


Around the time that people were first venturing outside the continent, 

hunting and gathering was still the lifestyle of choice; 

humans lived in communities that rarely exceeded

a couple of hundred individuals, and social bonds were formed 

to enable these small bands of people to share food resources and hunt co-operatively. 


With the evolution of language, 

these bonds blossomed into the beginnings of society and culture as we know it today.


The first moves away from the nomadic hunter–gatherer way of life 

came between 14 000 BC and 9500 BC, 

a time when rainfall was high 

and the Sahara and North Africa became verdant. 


It was in these green and pleasant lands that the 

first farmers were born, and mankind learned to cultivate crops 

rather than following prey animals from place to place.


By 2500 BC the rains began to fail 

and the sandy barrier between North and West Africa became the Sahara we know today. 


People began to move southwest into the

rainforests of Central Africa. 


By this time a group of people speaking the same kind of languages 

had come to dominate the landscape in Africa south of the Sahara. 


Known as the Bantu, their populations grew as they discovered iron-smelting technology 

and developed new agricultural techniques. 


By 100 BC, Bantu peoples had reached East Africa;

by AD 300 they were living in southern Africa, and the age of the African empires had begun.


African empires

Victorian missionaries liked to think they were bringing

 the beacon of ‘civilisation’ to the ‘savages’ of Africa, 

but the truth is that Africans were developing commercial empires

and complex urban societies 

while Europeans were still running after wildlife with clubs. 


Many of these civilisations were small and short-lived, 

but others were truly great, 

with influence that reached far beyond Africa and into Asia and Europe.


Pyramids of power

Arguably the greatest of the African empires was the first: Ancient Egypt

Formed through an amalgamation of already organised states in the Nile Delta around 3100 BC, 

it achieved an amazing degree of cultural and social sophistication. 


Sophisticated food-production techniques from the Sahara 

combined with influences from the Middle East to

form a society in which the Pharaohs, 

a race of kings imbued with the power of gods, 

sat at the top of a highly stratified social hierarchy. 


The annual flooding of the Nile kept

the lands of the Pharaohs fertile and 

fed their legions of slaves and artisans, 

who in turn worked to produce 

some of the most amazing public buildings ever constructed. 


Many of these, like the Pyramids of Giza, are still standing today. 


During the good times, which lasted nearly 3000 years, 

Egyptians discovered the principals of mathematics and

astronomy, invented a written language and mined gold. 


Ancient Egypt was eventually overrun by the 

Nubian Empire, then by the Assyrians, Persians, Alexander the Great and finally the Romans. 


The Nubians retained control of a great swathe of the Lower Nile Valley, 

despite getting a spanking from the Ethiopian empire of Aksum around AD 500.


Hannibal’s homeland

Established in Tunisia by a mysterious race 

of seafaring people called the Phoenicians 

(little is known about their origins, 

but they probably hailed from Tyre in modern-day Lebanon), 

the city-state of Carthage filled the power gap 

left by the fading empire of Ancient Egypt. 


By the 6th century BC, Carthage controlled much of the local sea trade,

their ships sailing to and from the Mediterranean ports laden with cargos of dye, 

cedar wood and precious metals. 


Back on land, scholars were busy inventing the Phoenician

alphabet, from which Greek, Hebrew and Latin letters are all thought to derive. 


All this came to an abrupt end with the arrival of the Romans, 

who razed Carthage to the ground (despite the best efforts of the mighty warrior Hannibal, 

Carthage’s most celebrated son) and enslaved its population in 146 BC. 


A host of foreign armies swept across

North Africa in the succeeding centuries, 

but it was the Arabs who had a lasting impact, 

introducing Islam around AD 670.


Source: NNG Research 

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Malawi- Life on the Lake

source: NNG Research


We begin our journey in Malawi. 

Apart from the legendary Malawian friendliness, 

what captures you first about this vivid country is its geographical diversity. 


Slicing through the landscape in a trough formed by the Great Rift Valley is Africa’s third-largest lake: 

Lake Malawi, a shimmering mass of clear water, 

its depths swarming with colourful cichlid fish. 


Whether for diving, snorkelling, kayaking or chilling out on beaches and desert islands, 

a visit to the lake is a must.


Suspended in the clouds in Malawi’s deep south are the dramatic peaks of Mt Mulanje 

and the mysterious Zomba Plateau, both a hiker's dream, 

with mist-cowled forests and exotic wildlife. 


Further north is the otherworldly beauty of the Nyika Plateau, 

its rolling grasslands resembling the Scottish Highlands.


Malawi was once dismissed as a safari destination, 

but all that changed with a lion-reintroduction program at Majete Wildlife Reserve, 

which is now one of a few worthwhile

wildlife-watching destinations nationwide.


Economy & Currency

Malawi’s economy is based on agriculture and substantial aid 

from the World Bank and the IMF. 


Its financial sector is relatively small even by the regional standard with only

10% of the population having access to banking services. 


The banking system of Malawi offers a variety of conventional financial services 

with an increasing focus on downmarket products. 

Malawi’s financial system depends heavily on the stability of the Malawian Kwacha,

 the country’s official currency. 1 MWK = 0.0014 USD pretty stable during

2018.


CIA

Malawi Established in 1891, 

the British protectorate of Nyasaland became the independent nation of Malawi in 1964. 


After three decades of one-party rule under President Hastings Kamuzu BANDA, 

the country held multiparty presidential and parliamentary elections in 1994, 

under a provisional constitution that came into full effect the following year. 


Bakili MULUZI became the first freely elected president of Malawi when he won the presidency in 1994; 

he won re-election in 1999. 


President Bingu wa MUTHARIKA,

elected in 2004 after a failed attempt by the previous president to amend the constitution

 to permit another term, struggled to assert his authority against his predecessor and

subsequently started his own party, the Democratic Progressive Party in 2005. 


MUTHARIKA was reelected to a second term in 2009. 

He oversaw some economic

improvement in his first term, but was accused of economic mismanagement 

and poor governance in his second term. 


He died abruptly in 2012 and was succeeded by vice

president, Joyce BANDA, who had earlier started her own party, the People's Party. 

MUTHARIKA's brother, Peter MUTHARIKA, defeated BANDA in the 2014 election.


Population growth, increasing pressure on agricultural lands, corruption, 

and the scourge of HIV/AIDS pose major problems for Malawi.


https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/resources/the-world-factbook/geos/mi.htm

Malawi

source: NNG Research


Malawi (pop. 13,386,000; GDP/cap US$172), dubbed the Warm Heart of Africa, lies to the east

of Zambia. It is the sixth poorest country in the world.


Since January 2002 foreign nationals have been prohibited from buying freehold property

under the (revised) Malawi National Land Policy, though foreigners may obtain leases, either

from the Government, or from private owners. Foreigners already owning property are under

pressure to become Malawi citizens, to retain freehold ownership.


According to international websites the average sqm price of apartments in Malawi is 120

USD/Euro which is very low compared to other African countries. This average price is for a

newly refurbished apartment.


Not Real Estate related but Malawi is the second country in Africa who went through the

process of making a generic investment guide: 

https://www.theiguides.org/public-docs/guides/malawi


The Malawian Kwacha is the currency of Malawi. Their currency rankings show that the most

popular Malawi Kwacha exchange rate is the USD to MWK rate. The currency code for Kwachas

is MWK, and the currency symbol is MK.

At the end of February 2019, the exchange rate is 1 Malawian Kwacha equals 0.0014 USD.

Who are the current buyers/investors in Malawi?


UK, Germany, the USA, Singapore, Latin America and China are the major investors when it

comes to industrial investments. Although obviously industrial investments are not the same as

real estate investments it seems logical that industrial investments out of a certain area also

brings expats out of these areas. On top of this, it is safe to assume that when companies invest

in a certain country that it is only natural to also target these countries for selling real estate as

there must be a certain trust for said country.


To get a good feel of expats in Malawi they have their own website with all info for local expats:

https://www.internations.org/malawi-expats


It is very difficult to find exact numbers who are the expats in Malawi and where they come

from but when you go through all the articles, the Chinese, USA and Indian seem to be

mentioned the most. It seems like again the Chinese are number one, both in foreign

investments and in expat numbers.


Golden Malawi

Ranked Africa's second most peaceful and stable nation after Botswana, Southern Africa's

Malawi is a relatively poor nation but a ‘golden mine; flooded with untapped economic

opportunities waiting to be explored by potential investors. Not even the global

recession could manage to shake the modest but well-organized economy of this overlooked

but magical country.


Malawi boasts fantastic scenery, national parks and game reservesLake Malawi also offers

snorkeling, diving, boating, and a relaxing shore under the sun's warmth.

Malawi has a stable political environment with friendly, kind and well trained, hardworking,

English speaking people in a liberalized economy. 


In Malawi, companies operate and access

opportunities without government interference. The country recognizes the importance of

Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in its economic growth and development. The improvement of

infrastructure and removal of investment barriers have created immense business

opportunities.


Then there is Lake Malawi, home to over 800 endemic fish species including the Malawi

Chambo. Fish production only amounts to 565 ton per year, which is - again - not enough to

satisfy local and regional demand.


Authorities are hoping that potential investors could splash cash and expertise to build lodges,

recreational facilities and international conference center in Lilongwe, Blantyre and along the

lakeshore, and invest in eco-tourism.


“In terms of economic security, Malawi is a liberalized economy where investors are free to

venture into any form of business except those having a bearing on health and security.”


A nice read regarding Malawi's investment climate can be found on the link below:

https://mitc.mw/invest/index.php/investment-climate/why-malawi




Who are the tourists (countries) visiting Malawi?

There is considerable potential for tourism in Malawi. The tourist industry has grown greatly

since the mid-1970s, and the Malawian government is attempting to expand it further. 


The

tourist sector was badly affected in the 1980s by an economic recession in South Africa, the

source of most of Malawi's tourists. The industry was also badly affected by the destabilization

of Zimbabwe but has seen double digit growth in recent years. 


Tourism contributed 4.5% to the

national GDP in 2014 and provided 3.8% of all jobs. 


Main attractions are Lake Malawi,

mountains such as Zomba Plateau and Mulanje Mountain and the country's national parks. The

tourist industry promotes Malawi's national parks including Nyika National Park, Kasungu

National Park, and Liwonde National Park.


The value for International tourism, number of arrivals in Malawi was 805,000 as of 2015. Over

the past 20 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 819,000 in 2014 and a minimum

value of 192,000 in 1995.


The data on inbound tourists refer to the number of arrivals, not to the number of people

traveling. Thus, a person who makes several trips to a country during a given period is counted

each time as a new arrival.



Malawi's wildlife renaissance

Malawi is in the throes of an inspiring renaissance. 

Famous for being the 'warm heart of Africa' and for its vast glittering lake, 

the country will soon be renowned as an exciting safari destination. 


Thanks to conservation organisation African Parks, 

three beautiful reserves – Majete, Liwonde and Nkhotakota – 

once decimated through poaching and

poverty, are blossoming back to life.

Lake Malawi National Park

Much of the area around Cape Maclear, 

including several offshore islands, 

is part of Lake Malawi National Park, 

one of Africa's few freshwater aquatic parks and a Unesco

World Heritage Site.

Liwonde National Park: rhinos, elephants and the Shire River


There’s a wondrous beauty about Liwonde, 

with dappled miombo woodlands, fever-tree forests, baobab and palm trees, 

and huge candelabra euphorbia scattered across the landscape. 


But the Shire River is the star of the show here, 

cutting a swathe through golden floodplains.


On boat safaris, you'll see what this park is all about. 

Expect to pass scores of hippos and crocs lingering

 just a couple of metres from elephants drinking on the riverbank, 

with the only sound breaking the silence being the big beasts' slurping and gurgling. 


On the plains, hundreds of waterbucks and impala graze quietly 

and warthogs trot around. 


And the birdlife is mesmerising too, 

from tiny multi-coloured malachite kingfishers and gigantic goliath herons

 to elegant African skimmers flying in formation over the water.


Liwonde’s sanctuary, a fenced area within the park, 

is home to buffalo, zebra, sable and rare black rhino. 


Unusually, visitors can track rhino with researchers, 

learning all about their plight and conservation.


Majete Wildlife Reserve


Poaching used to be rife across Malawi, 

one of the world’s poorest countries, 

and by 1992 Majete was an empty, ghostly shell. 


Every elephant had been killed and barely any

wildlife survived, save for crocodiles, hippos and a few resilient antelope. 


African Parks has since transformed this reserve into a wildlife wonderland. 

Costing US$3 million, it relocated some 2500 animals here, 

including the famous Big Five.


A modern-day Noah’s Ark, 

Majete is now home to around 9000 animals and myriad bird species. 

The diverse populations live among gentle rolling hills, riverine landscapes,

lush woodlands and the majestic Shire River forging its way to the Zambezi. 


On wildlife drives you can see grumpy buffaloes wallowing in mud, 

elegant eland lying in sandy riverbeds and nyala (striking antelopes with devilish faces) ducking behind bushes. 


On boat trips, you're more likely to see countless elephants 

mooching along the riverbanks. 


Indeed, Majete’s elephants have been so happily breeding 

that 250 of them will soon be relocated to Nkhotakota.


African Parks works with people as well as wildlife, 

helping locals benefit from conservation through education, 

healthcare and income-generating projects like the community run campsite and visitor centre. 


Nearby, Thawale is a laid-back lodge run by African Parks, 

or for a little luxury, Mukumaladzi (robinpopesafaris.net) has eight chic chalets

overlooking the river.


Nkhotakota Wildlife Reserve


Exciting times lie ahead for Nkhotakota

African Parks has created a new 170 sq km sanctuary within the 1800 sq km reserve, 

which is now starting to welcome those 500 new

elephants from Liwonde and Majete.


 Hundreds of other animals including sable, waterbuck, kudu and impala will also be joining them. 

The 80 resident elephants can often be

seen from the terraces of the luxury and very lovely Tongole Wilderness Lodge (tongole.com) 

that overlooks the river.


 A one-eyed vervet monkey is a regular visitor too, 

along with baboons and other monkeys.


Their home is a truly wild place, hilly and rugged and draped in verdant miombo forests 

with the Bua River swelling and shrinking as the seasons change.


 Even without the wildlife it was special here, 

perfect for adventurous souls to explore by canoe or on foot. 


If you decide against tackling the highest peak, Chipata, 

you can opt for Mount Kasukusuka instead, a more gentle climb. 


You might have to carefully avoid a green mamba lying on your path, 

but you are sure to be rewarded with views of Nkhotakota

spanning right across the horizon.



New Nordic Malawi Lake Resort


Malawi Lake Resort is a luxury beach resort located right on the beach of Lake Malawi.


 It is within the Lake Malawi National Park so is a great spot for walking, 

snorkeling or simply relaxing.


Malawi Lake Resort has a central restaurant serving all day dishes 

from the local and international cuisine, 

bar and dining area set with great view of the lake – 

perfect for enjoying one of those amazing African sunsets


Individual dining tables are laid out both inside and privately under large luxury umbrellas.


Down a few wooden steps, to a lower deck, is Malawi Lake Resort large infinity pool, 

surrounded by comfortable sun-loungers and striped sun umbrellas, 

all serviced by our themed restaurant The Cichlids. 


Focused on smaller deli dishes served on the large deck, at your hammock or sunbed.


A few more steps and walkways lead down to a lovely quiet private beach, 

complete with sunloungers and umbrellas, and hammocks strung between the trees. 


Our beach bar offers drinks and light snacks during the day.


 At sea, you may enjoy our floating platform: 

a lovely spot to swim out to and sunbathe – and a popular spot for the pied kingfishers, too!


The condos at Malawi Lake Resort are very spacious and stylish without being glitzy. 

Built on different levels along the beach, some closer to the main area, 

and others are nearer the beach. 


All have turfed roofs, so that they blend into the hillside. 

The en-suite bathroom boasts a free-standing bath, double basins, 

double showers and a flush toilet. 

Dressing gowns and toiletries are provided.


A separate lounge features comfortable cane chairs and a sofa, 

while on a low table is a selection of bird and nature books and magazines. 


Each room has a minibar with soft drinks and water, 

with other drinks stocked on request. 


Sliding doors lead out onto a wooden deck where two canvas directors’ chairs 

and a sun umbrella afford a great spot to enjoy the views over the lake.


Most people come to Malawi Lake Resort to relax for four to five days after a safari in Zambia or Malawi, 

although some come for the activities – which include snorkelling,

kayaking, waterskiing, SUP, wakeboarding, fishing, tubing and scuba diving – 

and the birdwatching is good here, too. 


For some of these activities, Malawi Lake Resort has its

own, traditionally-built 12m wooden dhow, which is also used for sunset cruises. 


Experienced sailors may use the lodge’s two sailing boats, 

though you are requested to remain in sight of the lodge for safety reasons. 


Back on land, Pumulani also has a state-of-the-art telescope 

which the manager can use to explain the stars.


Guided walks are possible along the lakeshore to visit nearby villages, 

and mountain bikes are available to explore the surrounding area. 


We took an early morning guided walk along the hillside above the lakeshore to a small cove, 

where kayaks had been left for us to paddle back to the lodge in time for a hearty breakfast. 


Out on the hillside,

rock hyrax, vervet monkeys, whilst spotted-necked otters frequent the lakeshore.


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