Namibia is a land of dramatic rugged beauty, endless horizons and specially desert-adapted plants and animals.  With less than two million human inhabitants, Namibia has some of the remotest country left on the planet.  The cold waters of the Atlantic and the arid Kalahari sands influence the climate of Namibia, resulting in a dry and fascinating landscape.  Imparting a special quality to this hauntingly beautiful and intriguing place.  From the spectacular Fish River Canyon in the south to the special remoteness of The Kaokaland in the north, the diversity and natural splendour is overwhelming.  The Namib Desert that dominates the central region of the country is considered the oldest desert on earth; this habitat supports the fascinating and prehistoric Welwitschia plant (Welwitschia mirabilis) and a host of other dune dwellers.  The cultural and architecture of the colorful town of Swakopmund offers more than just a glimpse into Namibia’s Colonial History.  The imposing Skeleton Coast – final resting place of dead whales and a host ships who’s wrecks still litter the coastline, Damaraland – home to the amazing desert adapted elephants, Etosha Pan National Park, and the wild outposts of the Caprivi Strip.  The deep Kalahari in the east possibly supports the last remnants of true hunter-gatherer San Bushmen.