In just over three weeks of journey across Ethiopia, one will have a rare chance of travelling back in time both spiritually and also physically as both extremes are what formed Ethiopia in the first place. “The Gems of Ethiopia journey” combines an experience from a time of pre-history, Ethiopia holding fossilized evidences showcasing uninterrupted six million years stretching archeological past of human race- unearthed from the underground ancestral womb-in its vast expanse of rift system.
The northern Ethiopia’s attractions date back to a glorious past of antiquity as the journey takes you near: The gracious stature of Axumite Obelisks and civilization monuments, Ark of the Covenant (The hand writings of GOD) Proud pure altar at Axum tsion-a relic of unmatched significance, Eleven Rock-hewn churches, Rocks sculpted Depictions of Gospel by King Lalibela eight hundred years back, Gonadarian Royal castles in medieval city of Gondar, several Island Monasteries on Lake Tana, the largest lake of Ethiopia and a source of Nile, a river that fed Human civilization, wondering across the Dominantly placed chees pieces of Gods at Semien Mountains National Park and further South across the Rift Valley low laying Stretch sets Bale Mountains National Park.
Bale Mountain territory is an exceptional Afro-alpine Moorland habitat mainly, also encompassing rivers, closed canopy forests and second highest peak of Ethiopia with naturally preserved five vegetation zones earned the name the only naturally conserved plateau left in Africa! Situated near the equator and yet Bale makes seeing snow possible and many more animals and birds in its breathtaking vicinity.
The Omo Valley- a remote ancestral backwater where once giants trodden-not only is a journey through space but also through time. The journey to the tribes of Omo Valley opens up an encounter of rare spiritual attachment with fellow human being displaying how we all must have lived once. In Omo Valley things of far past still remain intact with unchanged customs, rituals and livelihood of the Lost Tribes at Omo Valleys open air cultural museum are few of the journey’s highlights.