Guide
A canter by Lake Itasy
Crater Lake overnight on Day 8
Sandy tracks in Madagascar
The crowds gather to see us crossing a river
Back to Ampefy on the final day
The explorers!
Riding through a village
View across the valley on our last day
Sunning ourselves before departure on the last day
Morning route discussion wtih Christina
Lemur Island - bamboo lemur
More lemurs!
Evening pirogue ride at the crater lake
Campsite Day 9
Fasscinated crowds gather round to see their first picture
Local houses
Local village children give a concert round the campfire
Roadside scene
Zebu cattle

Our adventurous horse riding holidays in Madagascar have been developed with the aid of Christina Dodwell, prominent explorer and philanthropist, and has evolved over the past few years. The trail leads through one of the lesser known and most beautiful parts of Madagascar, across the savannah to the remote geographical centre of the country. Riding good quality local horses, descended from racehorses bred by the royal family, we are immersed into the little known culture of Madagascar. This is a pioneering trip and many inhabitants of the villages en route have never or rarely encountered non Malagasy or horses.
 
En route our accommodation is in small local hotels where available, and includes some nights under canvas. This holiday gives riders the chance to appreciate the abundance of rare and exotic lemurs only found in Madagascar, with a visit to the lemur park where they are conserved and protected. The trail also leads very far off the beaten track, riders will see parts of Madagascar unreachable by many other tourists. The riding terrain includes volcanic regions with crater lakes, hot springs and waterfalls, as well as occasional traditional villages. There is no better way to get to know the gentle and welcoming Malagasy people.

Please Note: The opinions expressed in these reviews are the author's and do not necessarily reflect the views of Unicorn Trails Ltd. These reviews are "directly from the horses mouth" and unedited. Unicorn Trails may make additional comments for clarification clearly identified in red.

Review received from YH of Seaton on 28/07/2015

Ride Summary

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Day 1
Arrival. You will be picked up from Antananarivo airport and taken to the La Riviera/Rafia Garden hotel or similar, located 10 minutes away from the airport.

Day 2
After your first taste of Malagasy hospitality and a delicious breakfast, you will be met at the hotel at approximately 9am by your hosts. Before starting the journey West you will have the opportunity to obtain some Malagasy Ariary, please note that it may not be possible to physically change money in Tana over the weekend, but ATM’s are widely available in the city. You will also have the opportunity to visit the supermarket if there are any last minute products you may need for the trail. Heading westwards leaving the bustling city of Tana behind you will then visit the Lemur Park and have the opportunity to meet and learn about Madagascar’s most famous residents! Located 25 km from the centre of Antananarivo you will discover 9 species of lemurs in this 5-hectare botanical park. As observation of these amazing mammals in the wild is becoming increasingly scarce because of deforestation, the Lemurs Park was created as a valuable conservation measure for these gentle mammals.
After visiting the Lemurs you will have lunch in a traditional Malagasy restaurant, an opportunity to sample some of the delicious local foods and dishes, and perhaps some of Madagascar’s infamous Three Horses Beer (THB)! Continuing Westwards snaking through many local villages we head to the ranch where you can meet the horses. Delicious Malagasy food and a roaring camp fire beneath the Southern Hemispheres numerous stars bring the long dusty day of travelling to a close. Overnight at the ranch.

Day 3
Today you start riding. After a sunny poolside breakfast you will make your way to the stables to meet your companion for the days ahead! You have the opportunity to ride in the arena to ensure you feel comfortable on your horse before leaving the arena and traversing the ranch, first riding Northbound and then Southbound. This will give you the time to familiarise yourself with your horse and to the type of terrain you will meet. Above all, you have started your journey into the land that time forgot and an amazing adventure is about to unfold. Dinner and Overnight at the ranch.

Day 4
Ranch - Antambahoaka along the River Lily 5/6 hrs riding
After breakfast, your equestrian hike traversing the Malagasy Highlands commences. We cross Sakay’s plain and also the river of the same name. Riding along red dirt roads, surrounded by a sea of smiling faces and singing voices you will arrive at Babet City for lunch. Babet City is a remnant from the 50’s when there was a mass immigration of families from nearby Reunion Island. After lunch you will continue your ride downstream of the Lily River. You will be driven back to the ranch (approx. 30mins) for the evening while the horses will stay on the shore of the River Lily.

Day 5
River Lily – Soavinandriana 5/6 hrs riding. After breakfast at the ranch you will re-join the horses at the river camp. The day’s riding starts by crossing the Lily River and continues along paths of black volcanic stone from the Kasigie volcano. You ride past a crater lake before dropping down to Lake Mananasy for lunch. The lake is frequently visited by zebus and the children that keep them. The path to Soavinandriana is often steep and rocky until you reach the town. Riding through the market brings the curious inhabitants out to greet you as you take the horses to their overnight camp. You will then be transferred to a comfortable hotel on the edge of Lake Itasy for the evening.

Day 6
Soavinandriana – Manazary/Amparihikely Lake. 5/6 hrs riding. You leave the town via a narrow path between rice fields and up in to the Ankaratra mountains. Reaching the peak, you have stunning panoramic views of Lake Itasy and the surrounding areas. You will follow a mountain stream, riding through the water, before joining the old National Road. In the afternoon you follow this road around the lake and discover the true wealth of the country – the people. Children and adults alike will meet you with curiosity and certain sense of apprehension (foreign visitors are rare out here) but still with a smile and spontaneous joy. You climb the steps to Manazary market and can enjoy a cold beer as you watch the townspeople go about their business. The final part of the ride takes you to your campsite by the beautiful lake of Amparihikely. Aperitifs are served at sunset as you watch traditional canoes and net fishing on the lake. You have dinner around a campfire under the stars.

Day 7
Mazany – Ampfey. 6/7h riding. Today you return to the beautiful lake of Itasy and ride along its north shore. You will stop for lunch in a tavern serving traditional local dishes and then ride around Ampfey village and near the popular touristic islet of Virgo. Enjoy the comforts of a local hotel in the evening.

Day 8
Ampefy - Fall of the Lily - Geysers. 5/6h riding. After breakfast you will ride along the north shore of the lake and turn towards the meandering river Lily. Admire its famous waterfalls falling up to 25 metres, where you might get surrounded by children selling souvenirs made of volcanic pumice. In the afternoon, you ride into the mountains again to the site of the Geysers. Here you can swim and relax in the magic waters which spring from under this volcanic land. Enjoy traditional Malagasy fare before spending the night in tents.

Day 9
Geysers – Lake Andranomena – Tana. 5/6h riding. In the arid heat of the Mid West you discover the beautiful Lake of Andranomenabe, a safe-haven for the wild teal and cleft pink ducks basking on the water. Over 3,000 hectares of rice fields surround you as you ride to Marmite Devil, a real curiosity of the Mazy River. Here you have lunch and say goodbye to the horses as you return to Tana by road. The rest of the afternoon is free to relax at the Riviera Garden, where you will spend the night.

Day 10
Most flights depart late around midnight and the day is a free to explore Tana and marvel at some of Madagascar’s most famous products such as vanilla and rum or local art and silk. Rummage through the craft markets for some authentic souvenirs and enjoy the views of this bustling city before departing for the airport to commence the journey home, taking some very special memories with you

ABOUT THE TRIP
Madagascar is famous for the diversity of plant and animal species found there, 70% of which are found nowhere else. Gerald Durrell was one of the first to bring the world's attention to Madagascar. The diversity of its habitats are due to its total isolation as an island a fair way off the mainland of the already poor continent of Africa. No-one simply passes through Madagascar and precious few come specially to visit.

This geographical isolation also goes a long way to explaining the poverty and unchanged way of living of the people. The Malagasy people live life much as they have done for centuries and are guided by innumerable superstitions and beliefs which vary from one village to another. Once one steps 50 yards off a road (which is likely to be a remote dirt track), one could be back in medieval times. Oxen are commonly used for transport and ploughing fields. There are very few roads and even these are impassable for large parts of the year. The majority of this vast country is served only by tracks. There are some native horses in Madagascar mainly used for transport. This trail will allow us to see village life as we could in no other way.

FOLLOWING THE INAUGURAL RIDE
In May/June 2010 Wendy Hofstee, veterinary surgeon and founder of Unicorn Trails and Christina Dodwell, well known explorer, author, broadcaster and founder of the Dodwell Trust, both Fellows of the Royal Geographical Society and members of the Long Riders Guild, pioneered a horseback trail to the wild and remote centre of Madagascar. They were accompanied by a brave band of explorers who rode days of up to 10hrs and were rewarded by being the first westerners many villagers had ever seen. Riding through rainforests, volcanic regions with crater lakes, hot springs, waterfalls and traditional villages, the expedition pioneered (by the second round) a beautiful and sustainnable route which show cases some of the best scenery and remote villages of Madagascar.

While the trail has been set, improvements continue to be made. Christina Dodwell will continue her guidance, which as anyone who knows Christina will realise, means an adventure! This is not yet the faultless smooth luxury that other African safaris offer and will continue to be for riders of an adventurous and flexible nature. These trails will help the develop sustainable ecotourism, create employment and improve the living standards of people and horses in the region. Tours will continue to support Dodwell trust projects.

ABOUT CHRISTINA DODWELL

Christina Dodwell
Born in Nigeria Christina became known as an explorer after her 3-year journey in Africa 1975 - 1978. This was followed by 2 years visiting remote tribes in Papua New Guinea and many other journeys spanning 20 years. She was awarded the Mungo Park Medal by the Royal Scottish Geographical Society in 1989.
Christina is listed in Debretts' People of Today and Who's Who. She has written 9 books which have been translated into 5 languages. She has made 3 television films and over 40 radio documentary programmes for BBC Radio 4 – several have received distinguished merit awards.
She has given lectures at the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, the Explorers Club in New York, the Royal Geographical Society in London, and the Royal Scottish Geographical Society in Edinburgh.
For 15 years she worked as Senior Attaché for the Consulate of Madagascar in London, and 12 years ago she founded The Dodwell Trust, a charity dedicated to the country and people of Madagascar.

Unicorn Trails is a long standing advocate of responsible travel and is well known for supporting community and eco-tourism projects. Ms Hofstee uses her veterinary background to ensure tourism income benefits local communities and feeds through to improved condition of horses in tourism. We are very proud to be able to work with the Dodwell Trust to promote sustainable tourism in Madagascar. Please visit www.unicorntrails.com/More/ResponsibleTravel.html for more details.


Reading List
We're avid readers here at Unicorn Trails and have selected several books connected to this ride. If you're interested in reading more about the area before you travel, or want to get into the cultural background, here are some suggestions that may inspire you. Click on the links for more information

Madagascar (Bradt Travel Guide) - Hilary Bradt. A comprehensive coverage of all things Mada.
Madagascar Travels - Christina Dodwell

 

Please note: All itineraries are given for your guidance only and it may be altered on the ground and in accordance with the prevailing conditions by the organising team.

Horses & Riding

Thoroughbred and local crossbreeds are utulized. Horses in Madagaascar have long been the playthings of royalty and primarily utilized for horse racing. The local horses have been improved with boerperd and thoroughbred stallions in recent years. They are in a surprisingly good condition for such a poor country. All the horses are kind-natured, willing and used to the terrain and pace of riding. The tack is in very good condition and is English style. The horses are well looked after, groomed and fed, of an even temprement and pleased to accept treats. They are looked after by the grooms. Riders are welcome to assist with this if wished.

Rider requirements

Riders should be able to walk, trot and canter and be able to mount and dismount unaided. An adventurous nature and interest in nature and different cultures is essential. The riding days are long and towards the end of the season the weather can be warm, so fitness and familiarity with long hours in the saddle is essential. Some experience of camping is helpful.
This trip is not suitable for children and the minimum age is 18.

Weight Limit

The weight limit for this ride is 13 st/187 lb/85 kg, please enquire if you are an experienced rider exceeding this weight.

The local hotels are simple and selected for quality of location, food and service. In Tana this equates to about 3 star, in smaller towns more like 2 star. All have en suite or shared bathrooms and hot water is promised each night. For the camping portion our luggage is transported. The camp set up is done by support staff and the chef prepares fresh meals for us. Dome tents are used and sleeping bags and sleeping mats are provided.

Vegetarian or other dietary requirements can be accommodated with advanced notice. Please contact Unicorn Trails with requests.

Climate Summary

Rainy season begins around the end of November and lasts until April. Cyclones occur from mid-January to mid March and are particularly prevalent in February. Apart from February, Madagascar is a popular year round destination with peaks at Easter, Christmas and July/August. A particularly good time of year to visit Madagascar is September – November. This is just before the start of the rainy season and there aren't too many travellers about and it's not too hot.

Climate Chart

Health (ride specific)

Anti-malarial precautions must be taken at certain times of year, please seek medical advice.

Film and Camera Equipment

There will be an opportunity to recherge camera and other equipment on hotel nights. Other than that we recommend solar chargers and reusable batteries or bring spares.

Packing List

Please pack your luggage in a soft bag as this is more practical than a hard suitcase.
Your hand luggage should be the largest allowable, and put in it the things you need for the first few days (in case of delayed baggage arrival).

Clothing: It is hot in daytime and can be cold at night. Layers of lightweight warm things are best.
Cotton long sleeved shirt, short-sleeved, and T-shirts.
Baggy lightweight trousers.
Jeans or trousers for riding
Lightweight sweaters, one warm.
Fleece
Jacket
Footwear: trainers and comfortable riding shoes/boots
Socks - one warm pair for chilly nights.
Riding hat

Bradt Guide book
Penknife, safety pins, tweezers, lipsalve, dental floss, sunglasses
Alarm clock.
Spare pair of reading glasses if used
Sleeping bag and sleeping mat - provided as needed. The sleeping bags are light, so a thermo silk liner is a good idea.
Torch or head-torch, with batteries (batteries are expensive in Mada)
Camera and film.

Jungle formula mosquito repellent with 50% DEET recommended
Sun block
Basic First Aid kit
Bring any medication you may need to use.
A roll of insulating tape or gaffer tape is useful for repairs to things
Book to read.
Money belt.
Ref passport, make two photocopies of the identity pages, leave one copy at home, keep other copy in your luggage.
Photocopy of your air ticket.
Travellers Cheques in £ sterling/US$ or Euros, with some small denominations if using
Credit card: VISA card is usually accepted. Mastercard is not accepted except for a few banks in Tana.
Mobile phone: it is possible to buy a local SIM card, reception available at some point on most days.

Please do not bring any valuables; leave your jewellery at home.

If you are flying with Air France they offer a free double baggage allowance. The Dodwell Trust always needs more donated items taken to Madagascar from the UK. If you are willing to take an extra suitcase on your free allowance (leaving room for souvenirs on the return journey), then let us know and we will arrange for an unlocked suitcase to be delivered to you before your departure date. A representative fo the Dodwell trust will then meet you at the airport on arrival to collect the suitcase.
For the visit to the Ampefy school on the last Monday donations are also appreciated, anything such as: children’s books in elementary English with pictures, old musical instruments eg tambourines, recorders; glove puppets; art materials but not felt tip, they go dry. Next year the school plan to open an arts and crafts room but we have no resources for it.

Programmes

This ride has a 10 day/9 night programme with 7 days riding, available on set dates. Please enquire for tailor made dates for groups of 4 or more in the May to October season.

Departure Dates

2018: 31 Mar; 21 Apr; 5, 19 May; 16 Jun; 14; Jul; 11 Aug; 1, 15, 29 Sept. Other dates available on request

Pricing
No single supplement payable if willing to share with someone of same sex. Should you wish to book a single room, please see supplement price below.

Single rooms are only available when staying at hotels - please enquire

No of   
days/nights
Riding days Product item description £
201711d/10n8double pp1,629
No of   
days/nights
Riding days Product item description
201711d/10n8double pp1,749
No of   
days/nights
Riding days Product item description $
201711d/10n8double pp2,149
No of   
days/nights
Riding days Product item description SEK
201711d/10n8double pp17,425
Wildlife

The main island, also called Madagascar, is the fourth-largest island in the world, and is home to thousands of the world's plant and animal species, of which more than 80% are endemic to Madagascar. They include the lemur infraorder of primates, the carnivorous fossa, three hundred bird families and six baobab tree species.
Madagascar's long isolation from the neighboring continents has resulted in a unique mix of plants and animals, many found nowhere else in the world; some ecologists refer to Madagascar as the "eighth continent". Of the 10,000 plants native to Madagascar, 90% are found nowhere else in the world. Madagascar's varied fauna and flora are endangered by human activity, as a third of its native vegetation has disappeared since the 1970s, and only 18% remains intact. The eastern, or windward side of the island is home to tropical rainforests, while the western and southern sides, which lie in the rain shadow of the central highlands, are home to tropical dry forests, thorn forests, and deserts and xeric shrublands. Madagascar's dry deciduous rain forest has been preserved generally better than the eastern rainforests or the high central plateau, presumably due to historically low population densities.
Extensive deforestation has taken place in parts of the country. Slash-and-burn activity, locally called tavy, has occurred in the eastern and western dry forests as well as on the central high plateau, reducing certain forest habitat and applying pressure to some endangered species. Slash-and-burn is a method sometimes used by shifting cultivators to create short-term yields from marginal soils. When practiced repeatedly without intervening fallow periods, the nutrient-poor soils may be exhausted or eroded to an unproductive state. The resulting increased surface runoff from burned lands has caused significant erosion and resulting high sedimentation to western rivers.
The Dodwell Trust run conservation programmes in Madagascar, and encourage visitors to visit the islands of rescued lemurs.

Other Activities

Nosey Be – excellent diving – a separate island
Tsingy de bemaraha – amazing natural limestone platforms in a National Park - West
A Baobab tree / countryside safari
Specific park for the Ring Tail lemur - South
Isle St Marie – lots to do – diving, snorkelling, kayaking. Very unspoilt, old Pirate holdup area - North Coast

Other Information

ABOUT THE TRIP
In May/June 2010 Wendy Hofstee, veterinary surgeon and founder of Unicorn Trails and Christina Dodwell, well known explorer, author, broadcaster and founder of the Dodwell Trust, both Fellows of the Royal Geographical Society and members of the Long Riders Guild, pioneered a horseback trail to the wild and remote centre of Madagascar. They were accompanied by a brave band of explorers who rode days of up to 10hrs and were rewarded by being the first westerners many villagers had ever seen. Riding through rainforests, volcanic regions with crater lakes, hot springs, waterfalls and traditional villages, the expedition pioneered (by the second round) a beautiful and sustainnable route which show cases some of the best scenery and remote villages of Madagascar.

While the trail has been set, improvements continue to be made. Christina Dodwell will continue her guidance, which as anyone who knows Christina will realise, means an adventure! This is not yet the faultless smooth luxury that other African safaris offer and will continue to be for riders of an adventurous and flexible nature. These trails will help the develop sustainable ecotourism, create employment and improve the living standards of people and horses in the region. Tours will continue to support Dodwell trust projects.

Madagascar is famous for the diversity of plant and animal species found there, 70% of which are found nowhere else. Gerald Durrell was one of the first to bring the world's attention to Madagascar. The diverstiy of its habitats are due to its total isolation as an island a fair way off the mainland of the already poor continent of Africa. No-one simply passes through Madagascar and precious few come specially to visit.

This geographical islolation also goes a long way to explaining the poverty and unchanged way of living of the people. The Malagasy people live life much as they have done for centuries and are guided by innumerable superstitions and beliefs which vary from one village to another. Once one steps 50 yards off a road (which is likely to be a remote dirt track), one could be back in medieval times. Oxen are commonly used for transport and ploughing fields. There are very few roads and even these are impassible for large parts of the year. The majority of this vast country is served only by tracks. There are some native horses in Madagascar mainly used for transport. This trail will allow us to see village life as we could in no other way.

Christina Dodwell
Born in Nigeria Christina became known as an explorer after her 3-year journey in Africa 1975 - 1978. This was followed by 2 years visiting remote tribes in Papua New Guinea and many other journeys spanning 20 years. She was awarded the Mungo Park Medal by the Royal Scottish Geographical Society in 1989.
Christina is listed in Debretts' People of Today and Who's Who. She has written 9 books which have been translated into 5 languages. She has made 3 television films and over 40 radio documentary programmes for BBC Radio 4 – several have received distinguished merit awards.
She has given lectures at the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, the Explorers Club in New York, the Royal Geographical Society in London, and the Royal Scottish Geographical Society in Edinburgh.
For 15 years she worked as Senior Attaché for the Consulate of Madagascar in London, and 12 years ago she founded The Dodwell Trust, a charity dedicated to the country and people of Madagascar.

Other Country Information

The time zone for Madagascar is UAT (+3), ie 3 hrs ahead of the UK. The dialling code is + 261

Travel Summary

Meeting-point (getting there):
Ivato airport, Antananarivo (TNR)
Transfer:
2018: From Ivato airport, included for all flights.
Flight Guide:
London - Tana return from £755
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