Mombo Camp is built under large shady trees and overlooks an open floodplain more often than not alive with wildlife. In addition, the annual inundation and drying of the floodplains to the west of Camp Mombo allow the large numbers of wildlife to utilise both habitats to the maximum. When the inundation of water arrives in the area between March and May each year, large mammals are able to move into the Chief's Island area, which contains rich resources of grass and Acacia dominated woodland. A further 22 rhino arrived as a result of an innovative 'rhino-for-roan' swap between South Africa and Botswana. Ancient floodplains, long since dried up, form permanent savannah divided by swathes of dense mopane and acacia woodland. The main living and dining area is under thatch, there is a boma for delicious dinners under the stars and a plunge pool to relax in on a hot day. The Mombo Habitat and Wildlife Unlike the water-inundated areas of the Okavango Delta, the habitats here vary from open grasslands, secluded island sanctuaries and papyrus-fringed channels to low sandy islands and dry land on which animals and plants flourish.
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