Compare all our Mount Kilimanjaro adventures.
A group of 7 yellow tents in front of the summit of Kilimanjaro, Tanzania under a clear and starry sky.
Brand New!

Climb Mount Kilimanjaro (5895m) via The Lemosho Route

Hike our longest and most epic route to the 'Roof of Africa' on the adventure of a lifetime


9 nights

Annual Leave

6 days off work

Group Size

Up to 12 people


Dec-Apr | Jul-Oct



Meeting Point

Kilimanjaro International Airport

Classic Accommodation

Hotel · Campsite

Customer Reviews

This trip is brand new





What's it like?

A group of 7 yellow tents in front of the summit of Kilimanjaro, Tanzania under a clear and starry sky.
View over the Tanzanian Plains from Mount Kilimanjaro, Tanzania
Tents at Karanga Camp at sunset, with a cloud inversion in the background.

Trek to the top of Africa’s iconic 'Seven Summit' – the highest point on the entire continent

Take your time with eight days on the mountain, offering one of the highest summit success rates of the Kilimanjaro routes

Follow trails through temperate forest, looking out for elephants and buffalo, before reaching the climatic zones of moorland and alpine desert

Fancy chilling at the beach after your summit efforts? See Climb Kilimanjaro and Go to Zanzibar for a well-deserved break on paradise sands

Day 1

Welcome to Tanzania!

Two elephants in front of Kilimanjaro, Tanzania.

Land at Kilimanjaro International Airport where your transfer will be waiting to take you to your accommodation at the Weru Weru River Lodge. After meeting your guide for a detailed briefing and equipment check, join your fellow travellers for a welcome dinner and then get some rest in preparation for the adventure beginning tomorrow.

Day 2

Drive to Lemosho Gate, meet your crew and trek to Big Tree Camp (2780m)

Hikers on Kilimanjaro with a view of Mount Meru, overlooking forests in Tanzania.


2-3 hrs


3-4hrs · 4.8km · 400m up

A scenic drive through welcoming mountainside villages takes you to the Lemosho Gate of Kilimanjaro National Park, the start of your trek. Begin by hiking through pine and lush rainforest and learn about the local wildlife – eyes peeled for buffalo, elephant or other game. Have your gaiters and trekking poles at the ready, as the trail can be muddy and slippery at the lower elevations. Reach your campsite, settle in and enjoy your first night on the trek.

Day 3

Climb onto the Shira Plateau and across to Shira Camp (3500m)

Colourful tents at Shira Camp on Mount Kilimanjaro, with mountains and sunset coloured clouds in the background.


4-6hrs · 7.9km · 720m up

Leave the rainforest behind you and climb up onto the Shira Plateau, a rugged moorland environment above 3000m. There are good chances of spotting wildlife here, especially birds of prey. After about an hour of hiking across the plateau you reach camp in the mid-afternoon, where you can get some rest before hopefully catching an epic sunset.

Day 4

Cross the Shira Plateau to Shira II camp (3900m)

The signpost for Shira Camp II, with tents and Mount Kilimanjaro's summit in the background.


5-7hrs · 6.9km · 675m up

Today is a gentler day as you continue east across the Shira Plateau towards Camp II. The slow pace and easier day are designed to allow your body to adjust to the high altitude you have reached. After settling into camp you will take an afternoon acclimatisation walk up to the Moir Hut, before returning to camp for dinner.

Day 5

Climb to Lava Tower then descend to Barranco Camp (3950m)

Lava Tower, Machame Route, Kilimanjaro. Photo Kirsty Holmes/Much Better Adventures


4-6hrs · 10.1km · 470m up · 690m down

Another day of acclimatisation awaits today, as you traverse the western slopes of Kibo to the point where the Lemosho Route and busier Machame Route merge. From here climb to the Lava Tower (4640m), a volcanic outcrop formed 150,000 years ago during Kilimanjaro's most active volcanic period. You'll stop for lunch at the base of the tower before continuing your trek through moorland dotted with Giant Senecio trees, finally descending to your overnight camp at Barranco where you'll have a hearty dinner and a good night’s rest.

Day 6

Barranco Camp (3950m) to Karanga Camp (4035m), via the Barranco Wall

Trekkers climbing up the Barranco Wall on Mount Kilimanjaro, Tanzania.


4-5hrs · 5.2km · 385m up · 300m down

Today is also important for acclimatisation before your push to the higher camps and summit. After breakfast, follow a steep ridge to the base of the Barranco Wall. This is a challenge both physically and mentally, as the wall appears higher than its 257m. Slow and deliberate steps are the trick to an easier scramble to the top (most hikers find it easier than anticipated, so fear not!). At the top, look out over the Heim Glacier – clouds allowing – then wind up and down the Karanga Valley to reach your base for the night at Karanga Camp.

Day 7

Karanga Camp (4035m) to Barafu Camp (4673m)

Trekkers with the looming peak of Mount Kilimanjaro in the background, Tanzania.


2-3hrs · 3.3km · 640m up

Follow a short but steep trail through the ever-thinning air to Barafu Camp – your last stop before summit day. This camp is located on a rocky and exposed ridge, 'barafu' means 'ice' in Swahili. Have an early dinner, get yourself ready for the summit push in the morning and get some sleep. Nearly there!

Day 8

Summit day

Signpost at Uhuru Peak, Mount Kilimanjaro summit, Tanzania on a clear day.


10-13hrs · 17.9km · 1220m up · 2795m down

Embark on the toughest stretch of the trek in the middle of the night. With head torches lighting the way, slowly make your way up through rocky scree towards Stella Point (5756m) on the crater rim. Then, push on to Uhuru Peak (5895m) – the highest point on Mount Kilimanjaro, the tallest in Africa, and potentially your most epic trekking achievement. Take a breather, snap some pics, then start the long descent over dusty volcanic terrain, eventually winding back down to moorland as you reach Mweka Camp (3100m) for a rest you'll be more than ready for!

Day 9

Descend from Mweka Camp (3100m) to Mweka Gate

HIker descending through the Mweka Forest, Kilimanjaro, Tanzania.


3-4hrs · 9.1km · 1410m down

Carry on with your descent to the Mweka Park Gate through the forest – eyes peeled for fluffy black and white colobus monkeys among the lush trees as you reach lower elevations. It will be significantly warmer here with wet and muddy terrain, so have your gaiters and trekking poles within reach. When you reach the park gate, you’ll collect your summit certificate before driving back to your hotel in Moshi where you can enjoy a hot shower and then celebrate. Following your trek, there will be a tipping ceremony for the crew who helped you to scale the mountain – please see the FAQs below for more information on this important local custom.

Day 10

Time to head home

Six elephants walking towards a backdrop of Mount Kilimanjaro and acacia trees, Tanzania.

Enjoy a relaxed breakfast to mark the end of a remarkable trip and then head back to the airport, or continue your adventure in Tanzania.



Local, certified guide and support team


7 nights camping and 2 nights in a hotel


All meals while on the trek, plus a welcome dinner and breakfast on departure day


To and from the airport and everything in between


Fair and sustainable wages paid to all the cooks and porters, who will transport your overnight luggage for you


All permits, taxes and licenses

Not Included

Flights to and from the meeting point

Travel insurance

Tips for your guides

Personal expenses

Visas where required

Day 1

Hotel · Twin share




Day 2 – Day 8

Campsite · Twin tent




Day 9

Hotel · Twin share




Day 10

Departure day




What is the food like?

People enjoying a meal in a mess tent on Mount Kilimanjaro, Tanzania.

Throughout your trip, a team of experienced chefs will cook and serve you nutritious meals. Breakfast will usually be some combination of fruit, cereal, porridge, eggs, bread, French toast, pancakes, sausage, bacon, tea, coffee and hot chocolate. Lunch will be a mix of vegetables, fruit, boiled egg, meat cutlets, various sandwich options (egg/cheese/tomato/tuna/meat/peanut butter), macaroni and meat sauce and bread. Dinner, meanwhile, will usually consist of soup, bread, salads, rice, pasta, potatoes, roast or fried chicken, beef or fish, curry, mixed vegetables, lentils, fruit salad and fruit with custard. On summit night, you’ll enjoy a midnight snack with juice, soup, hot chocolate, tea or coffee and biscuits, and when you return to base camp, a nice meal will be waiting as a reward all your hard work. If you have any special dietary requests, let your host know in advance and they will do their best to accommodate them. Vegan and vegetarian diets can be fully catered for.

What is the accommodation like?

Weru Weru River Lodge Pool, Moshi, Tanzania.

You'll spend your first and last nights of the trip in a twin-share room at Weru Weru River Lodge, located on the quiet outskirts of Moshi Town around 30km from the airport. Rooms are modern and comfortable with ensuite bathrooms and free WiFi. Some departures also use the Panama Garden Resort located more centrally in Moshi.

Woman looking at the view from inside a tent at Karanga Camp on Mount Kilimanjaro, Tanzania
Camping on Kilimanjaro

During the trek, you will camp at a number of sites along the route in twin-share tents, with camping and cooking equipment provided (you'll need to bring your own sleeping bag, or hire one, though). You'll also have a mess tent where you'll be served all your meals, and a toilet tent used only by your group. Your team of porters will set up and break down camp for you each day.


For solo travellers wanting their own space, there is the option to upgrade to a private room or tent if you would like to do so, subject to availability. See Optional Extras for prices.

The Area




Kilimanjaro Airport

Any time on Day 1


Hotel in Moshi or Kilimanjaro Airport

Any time on Day 10


Your adventure begins at Kilimanjaro Airport (JRO) where your driver will be waiting for you outside the Arrivals area. Your adventure ends with an overnight stay at the hotel in Moshi; from here you may decide to continue your adventure in Tanzania or ask your host to arrange an airport transfer for any flight departing that day. The airport transfer takes around an hour.

Airport transfers are included in the price if you arrive on Day 1 and depart on Day 10. For those arriving early or wanting to stay on longer, extra nights at the hotels and airport transfers can be arranged with your host at an additional cost. Please see Optional Extras for more information.

Travel options

There are frequent flights to Kilimanjaro (JRO) from major airports across the UK and Europe.

Enjoy 12.5% Off Outdoor Gear

In need of a few more items? All bookings receive a 12.5% discount to use at Cotswold Outdoor, Snow + Rock and Runner's Need.

What's included?

  • Tent - Mountain Hardwear brand, Trango 3
  • Foam mattress
  • Dining tents with a solar light
  • Comfy chairs with backrest
  • Oxygen tanks
  • All cooking equipment

What do I need to bring?

  • Waterproof jacket - breathable with hood
  • Weather rated insulated jacket - synthetic or down
  • Soft jacket, fleece or soft-shell
  • Long sleeved shirts - light-weight, moisture-wicking fabric (2)
  • Short sleeved shirts - light-weight, moisture-wicking fabric (2)
  • Waterproof pants - breathable
  • Hiking pants - convertible to shorts recommended (2)
  • Fleece pants
  • Shorts (optional)
  • Long underwear - moisture-wicking fabric recommended (2)
  • Underwear - moisture-wicking fabric recommended
  • Sports bra (women)
  • Hiking boots - warm, waterproof, broken-in with spare laces
  • Gym shoes - to wear at camp (optional)
  • Socks - thick, wool or synthetic (3-5)
  • Sock liners - tight, thin, synthetic, worn under socks to prevent blisters (3-5)
  • Waterproof gaiters – highly recommended to prevent loose gravel and sand
  • Sleeping bag - warm, four season rated
  • Sleeping bag liner - for added warmth (optional)
  • Trekking poles (highly recommended)
  • Headlamp with extra batteries
  • Duffel bag, for porters to carry your equipment
  • Daypack to carry your personal gear
  • Brimmed hat for sun protection
  • Knit hat for warmth
  • Balaclava for face coverage (highly recommended)
  • Bandana (optional)
  • Warm gloves (waterproof recommended)
  • Glove liners - thin, synthetic, worn under gloves for added warmth*
  • Sunglasses or goggles
  • Backpack cover (waterproof)
  • Poncho (during rainy season - optional)
  • Water bottle (Nalgene recommended) AND a water bladder (CamelBak type) - must have 2-3 litres combined; please note that disposable plastic bottles are not allowed on the mountain due to National Park regulations
  • Towel - lightweight, quick-dry (optional)
  • Pee bottle, to avoid leaving tent at night (highly recommended)
  • Stuff sacks or lightweight dry bags - various sizes, to keep gear dry and separate
  • Lip balm
  • Sunscreen
  • Mosquito repellent (for in town - it's not usually needed on the mountain)
  • Hot water bottle for the night
  • Extra water purification tablets (water will be purified by your trek team on the mountain so this is optional)
  • Nail brush
  • Trip receipt
  • Passport
  • Visa (available upon arrival)
  • Insurance documents

What can I hire?

  • Walking poles
  • Headtorch (you will need to bring your own AAA batteries)
  • Sleeping bag
  • Day pack (with or without waterproof covers)
  • Duffel bag
  • Nalgene water bottle/water bladder
  • A range of clothing (fleece pants, waterproof pants, walking trousers, windbreaker/ski trousers, waterproof jacket, light fleece jacket, heavy fleece jacket, down/ski jacket, hat, thermal top & bottoms, scarf, sunglasses, thin glove liners, thick ski gloves, hiking boots, gaiters, poncho, socks)
  • Pricing ranges from $5-$50 per item for the whole trip. Please request any items you would like to hire in the extras section on the booking form or contact your host prior to departure for confirmation of pricing and availability.
*Requests for optional extras can be made after booking on your “My Bookings” page

Pre/post trip accommodation in Moshi (twin / double)

Payable Before Departure

Pre/post trip accommodation in Moshi (twin / double)

Per Night

Pre/post trip accommodation in Moshi (single)

Payable Before Departure

Pre/post trip accommodation in Moshi (single)

Per Night

Optional Private Room & Tent Upgrade

Payable Before Departure

Optional Private Room & Tent Upgrade

Per Person

Private airport transfer - each way ( 1 - 4 people)

Payable Before Departure

Private airport transfer - each way ( 1 - 4 people)

This trip is brand new

We’re still waiting to collect any reviews from other travellers on this trip. However, all our hosts go through an extensive vetting process to ensure that your adventure is awesome.

We partner with the World Land Trust to ensure this trip achieves Net-Zero emissions. We also support their Buy an Acre programme, helping local communities to buy and protect natural habitats in perpetuity.

What's the number?
It works out on average at 129.89kg of CO2 emissions per person, including all local transport, accommodation, food, activities, guides, staff and office operations.

The only thing it doesn’t include right now is flights and travel to the destination. We do make an overall estimate across all our customers separately, but as we don’t book flights, have customers from all corners of the world, and no way of reliably knowing their travel plans, we simply can’t include an individual number in the figure on display here. We’ve got a goal to fix that, so that when you book, there is a way to measure and mitigate the carbon emitted by your flight too.

But what does the number mean?
Yep, hard to picture eh? To give you an idea:

  • Driving 1000miles/1609km would be approx. 281kg of CO2 in an average car (or 140.5kg per person if there was 2 of you in it).
  • A return economy class flight London - New York would be approx. 1,619kg (1.66 tonnes) per person.
  • 10 trees in a temperate forest are estimated to remove approx. 250kg of CO2 from the air in a period of 5-10 years.

What are we doing about it?
Our trips are relatively low-carbon by design, and we're working with all our hosts to develop long term carbon reduction plans. We partner with the World Land Trust to ensure this trip achieves Net-Zero emissions. We also support their Buy an Acre programme, helping local communities to buy and protect natural habitats in perpetuity, ensuring the protection of the reserve and its wildlife.

Want to know more?
Amazingly, no international travel company has ever publicly published their carbon measurements before, as far as we know. We believe that must change, quickly. So we’re openly sharing the method we used in the hope that other companies will be able to more easily follow suit and build on what we've done so far. You'll find it all here.

Much Better Adventures offers three routes on Kilimanjaro. Depending on your preferences you can choose a route that is best suited to you; whether that's escaping the crowds on the quieter sides of the mountain, spending more time in Kilimanjaro's forest and moorland environments for best wildlife spotting, and of course finding a trip that suits the time and budget you have available.

Rongai Route (7 days on the mountain): A much quieter and more remote trek away from the crowds. Approaching from the north, your climb starts on Kilimanjaro's second peak, Mawenzi, before crossing a high saddle onto the main peak, Kibo, where you reach the same high point of the other routes, Uhuru Peak. The days are generally considered more moderate, with gradual climbs and avoiding the Baranco Wall scramble. However, the challenges of altitude and a long summit day remain. To reach the start of the Rongai Route involves a 3-4 hour drive.

Lemosho Route (8 days on the mountain): Our longest route with the highest success rate, if you have the extra day available this is probably the best all-round route for most. The Lemosho Route starts to the west of Kilimanjaro and enjoys three days of relatively quiet trails before joining the Machame Route at Lava Tower. These first days are through temperate forest, with good potential for wildlife spotting, before climbing up and across the Shira Plateau. With the extra day on the mountain, it is a more complete experience, seeing all sides and zones of the mountain, as well as allowing more time to adjust to the altitude – it is the route with the highest success rate and growing in popularity because of this.

Machame Route (7 days on the mountain): Considered to be very scenic, the Machame Route strikes a good balance between a safe acclimatisation profile and an efficient itinerary – the Machame Park Gate is only a 45-minute drive from Moshi, so it's the quickest to get to. As with Rongai and Lemosho, you have a different descent route for your way down the mountain.

See our guide to the Best Routes on Kilimanjaro for the full lowdown.

Mount Kilimanjaro isn’t a technical climb and anyone with reasonable fitness should be capable of summiting it as long as they are prepared and determined. However, this doesn't mean it is easy: the main challenge is the high altitude, therefore a slow pace is recommended when ascending.

We would recommend working on your hill fitness over several weeks or months before attempting this climb. This would involve developing a reasonable base of cardio and strength fitness combined with some specific hiking preparation in the hills. Think of a few weekends of back-to-back walking days with as much up and down as you can fit in, if you want to make it harder carry a heavy backpack! This preparation will set you up to get the most out of your trek and enjoy yourself on your adventure.

It's possible to climb Mount Kilimanjaro all year round; however, the months outside of the rainy seasons are more desirable. The best climbing months are from December to March and July to October. The best weather is usually at the beginning of the year from January to March, which are also typically the warmest and driest months.

Your host prides themselves on treating their porters and mountain crew as part of their extended family, and advocate for fair pay and treatment of porters through membership of key local associations, Kilimanjaro Porter's Association (KPA) and the Tanzania Tour Guide Association (TTGA). These associations work with the Kilimanjaro National Park Authority (KINAPA) to set minimum pay rates and regulations that all operators must abide by within the national park. Your host is committed to meeting or exceeding these expectations, as well as providing further benefits such as training opportunities so porters can progress on to roles of cooks or guides as they gain experience on the mountain. As a baseline MBA commit to ensuring:

· Porters are paid a minimum of 25,000Tsh (US $1 = approx 2,000 Tsh)

· Salaries must be paid within two days of the descent of ALL climbs

· A transparent tipping procedure, so porters receive the full tip amount intended for them

· Loads carried by the porter should not exceed 20kg for the company (excluding porter's personal kit)

· Porters are provided with three meals per day

· Porters have proper shelter conditions and sleeping equipment

· Porters are outfitted with proper gear

· Sick or injured porters are properly cared for

Sure can! Over 70% of our travellers travel solo, it’s a great way to meet like-minded people.

The guides have been extensively trained at the Mweka Wildlife Centre and are familiar with the routes, terrain and conditions. With over 10 years' experience, they have also been to the summit more than 100 times. Additionally, all of the guides are certified First Aid Responders and CPR trained.

Thanks to Tanzania’s proximity to the equator, the region doesn’t typically experience the extremes of winter and summer weather you might expect and instead has dry and wet seasons. The local weather conditions on Kilimanjaro can be somewhat unpredictable (to say the least) and rainfall varies from 2100mm per year in the rainforest belt to less than 120mm per year in the summit zone. Daily temperature changes are also unpredictable when compared to normal weather cycles, and are largely dependent on the altitude.

Tips are not included in the trip cost. These are, of course, entirely at your discretion but the norm in Tanzanian culture means there is an expectation to tip for good service. This particularly applies to climbing Kilimanjaro, where tipping culture is deeply ingrained and an important custom. Even if it may not be customary to you, it is of considerable significance to the people who will take care of you during your travels. After your climb, there will be a ‘tipping ceremony’ in which you’ll have the opportunity to show your gratitude to the team who have supported you along the way.

We would suggest a minimum tip of $400 per guest.

Your host will provide guidance on the appropriate split of the money between the team members. Each individual will be presented with their portion of the tip in a sealed envelope, and in turn you’ll be presented with your Kilimanjaro summit certificate.

In Tanzania, many banks and businesses refuse notes that are old or damaged in any way, so tips with bills that are no more than 15 years old and in good condition are gratefully received.

If you need to be taken down to a lower altitude as a matter of urgency, there are two options in place. In most instances, steel-framed, mobile stretchers can be pushed by porters to descend quickly. Most people feel immediate relief at lower altitudes where you will be evaluated and if the guides determine you are well enough, you will wait for your group at a lower camp or be taken to the gate for transfer to Moshi for medical treatment (if necessary). For more serious concerns, through a partnership with Kilimanjaro SAR, emergency helicopters can be deployed within 5 minutes for evacuation, complete with in-flight medical treatment. If you require further medical attention upon landing, you will be taken to their modern, private High Altitude Medical Clinic, designed to tackle Acute Mountain Sickness (AMS). Please ensure that you have appropriate insurance coverage for trekking with evacuation coverage for up to 6,000 metres above sea level.

No, however, if you would like the peace of mind of a doctor accompanying you, this can be arranged. Please contact your host and book at least two months in advance.

Unlike many operators, your host carries oxygen on all climbs and guides perform daily health and pulse oxymeter checks, which measures both your heart rate and the percentage of oxygen in your blood. Ensuring and monitoring your health and safety at all altitudes is your host's top priority, and your guides are well-trained to identify the signs of AMS and resolve them immediately.

When you trek in the mountains, there's always the risk of getting altitude sickness, regardless of how old, young, fit or unfit you are. We would expect most trekkers to feel some mild symptoms of altitude sickness (headache, sleeplessness, heavy breathing) when over 3000m. Our guides are trained to identify the symptoms of altitude sickness so if any more serious symptoms are noted, there is a strict procedure regarding extra care or a rapid descent or evacuation if needed. All of our trips have been designed with altitude best practice in mind so acclimatisation days have been built in and our experienced guides follow advice to ‘walk high and sleep low’.

There is a limit to the weight that the porters can carry and your kitbag must be no heavier than 20kg. You will also have a rucksack to hold your basic kit for each day of walking. If you wish to bring more than 20kg it is best to arrange another bag and an extra porter charge will apply.

Your team of porters will provide you with boiled and filtered water throughout the trek.

Yes! Just mention this in the enquiry form when you book or message your host after you have booked and they can help you to arrange this. Prices are shown above in the Optional Extras section.

You can securely leave any excess luggage at your host's base before setting off on the trek.

We recommend checking out the country specific information and also talking to a travel nurse.

For current advice about travelling in Tanzania, have a read of the UK Foreign Office pages.

You are responsible for obtaining any required visas for this trip. Please check with your nearest embassy or consulate for up-to-date advice. Information about visas can also be found on the Tanzanian Immigration website.

If you are eligible for an e-visa and are required to provide the address of your accommodation, please use the following details:
Weru Weru River Lodge
Address: Mailisita, Moshi-Kilimanjaro Tanzania
Email: [email protected]
Phone: +255 788 829 777
PO Box 855

For every customer, you'll be accompanied by approximately 3-4 supporting crew members. For example, a group of 8 is likely to be accompanied by 25 support crew. This is broken down as one lead guide, three assistant guides, one cook/chef, one waiter, one pilot (toilet porter), three tent crew, and 16 porters who carry any additional equipment.

A plastic bag ban went into effect across Tanzania from 1st June 2019 and the use, manufacture or importation of plastic bags, including garbage bags and shopping bags, is now illegal and convicted offenders, including tourists, can face heavy fines, imprisonment for up to two years, or both. Visitors are advised to avoid packing any plastic bags in their suitcases or hand luggage before flying to Tanzania. Items purchased at the airport before boarding the aircraft should also be removed from plastic bags. Please check your hand luggage before disembarking at entry points and any plastic bags should be left on the plane. Similarly, the transparent zip-lock plastic bags that some airlines require passengers to use for keeping liquids, cosmetics, toiletries etc are also not permitted and should be removed and left on the plane before disembarking.

If you have any hiking gear that’s in good condition but you don’t need after your trek, donations to your team of porters will be gratefully received. Talk to your host if you’d like donate any of your gear.

Our recommended travel insurance provider is Campbell Irvine.

Travel insurance is compulsory for all of our adventures and you are required to provide your policy information before departing.

Your insurance should include adequate protection for overseas medical treatment, evacuation/repatriation, your baggage and equipment and the specific activities involved on your adventure. We also strongly recommend it includes cancellation and curtailment insurance, should you be unable to join your trip for specific reasons such as illness.

We fully endorse Campbell Irvine as their insurance offers all of the above, so get in touch with them or call on 020 7938 1734 to get your insurance sorted. We suggest that you book travel insurance as soon as you book your adventure, just to cover you for any last-minute life changes. We know you’re an active lot and injuries do happen!

We automatically convert prices from the local currency that a host receives to your chosen currency. We update our exchange rates on a daily basis so this does mean that prices displayed on the site are subject to currency fluctuations, which is why you may see them change over time.

If you wish to change the currency you pay in, head to the bottom of the page.

All of our group adventures are specially designed for adults to enjoy (18+) as we want these adventures to bring together outdoorsy people who are truly like-minded. Children can be accommodated on some private departures.

You're always in good company on one of our adventures.

Our trips are typically made up of a mixture of solo travellers and small groups of 2 or 3 friends, with most in their 30s-50s.

Our sociable adventures are solo-friendly by design and naturally attract outdoorsy people with a shared mindset; a love for adventure, a desire to push themselves and meet awesome, like-minded people along the way.

It’s this camaraderie that has so often turned a great adventure into a life-changing one.

Don't just take our word for it:

  • 95% of people rate the group dynamics on our trips 5/5
  • 90% of people recommend joining a trip to make new friends
  • 75% of people have met people on our trips that they would now consider friends

See here for more info about the Much Better Adventures tribe.

Interested in a more exclusive experience? Opt for a 'Private Group' through the dates and prices tab to book this adventure for just you and your chosen companions.

Our team of Adventure Hunters create exclusive adventures with highly vetted, specialist hosts. We only work with independent, local in-destination experts who know the very best places to explore and how to stay safe. See here for more info about the local teams we partner with.


July 2024

Friday • 26th July 2024

to Sunday • 4th August 2024
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 27th September 2024

to Sunday • 6th October 2024
Guaranteed to run
Only 1 spot left at 10% off

Friday • 13th December 2024

to Sunday • 22nd December 2024
Guaranteed to run
Only 2 spots left at 10% off

Friday • 24th January 2025

to Sunday • 2nd February 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 14th February 2025

to Sunday • 23rd February 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 21st February 2025

to Sunday • 2nd March 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 14th March 2025

to Sunday • 23rd March 2025
Guaranteed to run

Tuesday • 20th May 2025

to Thursday • 29th May 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 4th July 2025

to Sunday • 13th July 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 25th July 2025

to Sunday • 3rd August 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 22nd August 2025

to Sunday • 31st August 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 12th September 2025

to Sunday • 21st September 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 19th September 2025

to Sunday • 28th September 2025
Guaranteed to run

Friday • 26th September 2025

to Sunday • 5th October 2025
Guaranteed to run
Private trip

Go private and split the bill with ease.

Forget complex logistics, we've taken care of all the details to ensure a hassle-free get together. All of the adventure, none of the faff.

Still Undecided?

A few other trips to tickle your fancy