Africa : Article
On the coast of the legendary spice island, Craig Tansley settles at a beach village with old-fashioned charm.
Mike Herd spots the wildflowers in the 'botanical wonderland' of the Western Cape fynbos.
'Unexpected' results show the catastrophic effect of drought and poachers on Africa's wildlife, writes David Smith.
Apartheid's scars run deep in Cape Town; community spirit runs deeper still. Kerry van der Jagt takes a tour that encompasses both.
Steve McKenna rides a railway in the midst of a renaissance, ticking off romantic destinations as he goes.
After walking all night, Carol Nader is freezing and a little delirious as a miraculous dawn breaks over Mount Kilimanjaro.
Peter Gearin finds it hard to choose between neighbours Mauritius and Reunion.
The national park is facing serious problems, writes Graham Boynton, with a surge in rhino poaching and elephant numbers.
Andrew Bain traces the history of a nation, from ancient origins to a turbulent recent past, through its capital city.
While walking with primates, Jeremy Head sees how a nation is using its natural assets to build a future.
Chris Pritchard Wherever you're travelling, it pays to find out much as possible about a country before visiting.
Ute Junker has surprising encounters while looking for the star resident on safari at a private game reserve.
On safari in the Masai Mara reserve, Helen Anderson finds the wildlife soundtrack as compelling as the creatures.
The rolling savannah worked wonders for Prince William when he popped the question. Ute Junker stops by to rate the romance factor.
Ben Stubbs hoists sail and windsurfs against a backdrop of golden beaches and the old medina in Essaouira.
There is nowhere for wildlife to hide from Terry Smyth as he takes in Kruger from the heights of a microlight.
Steve McKenna heads to the garden of Morocco for a breather from the hustle and bustle of the medinas.
G&T in hand, Ben Groundwater brushes up on his relaxation skills as he flicks on the ambience.
Helen Anderson encounters rare creatures and old-fashioned Hollywood glamour at an equatorial safari club.
Despite the civil unrest and the ousting of the Egyptian president, Hosni Mubarak, hoteliers in Egypt's Red Sea resorts say they are open for business.