House in the Wild is a private home tucked away on a 1000 acre private estate, Naretoi, on the edge of the Maasai Mara. It sits on the banks of the Mara River and is surrounded by game within the Enonkishu Conservancy. It has a casual and laid back atmosphere where guests can get away from the beaten track and plan their own itinerary as they like. The house sleeps 12 people comfortably, with 2 double ensuite rooms on the river, and 2 family cottages. The house comes fully staffed and has an excellent chef and safari guide who can help guests to plan their activities over their stay. Delicious wholesome meals are cooked from ingredients mostly grown in the kitchen garden. There is a swimming pool, wifi, laundry service and safari day care for kids!
There is also a private Villa, which can be taken exclusively (minimum of 6 pax) and it sleeps up to 12 pax. It is situated on the Mara River with a huge swimming pool, beautiful lawn and comes with a private chef, guide and butler.
Where we operate
- Bird Watching
- Flying Safaris
- Safaris - Fixed Camp
- Guided flying safaris
- Eco tourism
Our Commitment to Responsible Tourism
At House in the Wild we work in partnership with the Enonkishu Conservancy (a member of the Global Savory Network) with three main objectives of improving livelihoods, protecting the environment and preserving heritage. House in the Wild was the pilot project for the WWF-UNESCO IHE constructed wetlands systems in their MaMaSE (Mau Mara Serengeti) Sustainable Water Initiative. We also support and have constructed the Emarti School in the Transmara district and guests are welcome to visit the schools while at House in the Wild.
12 November 2019
House in the Wild is celebrating 10 years of the Enonkishu Conservancy, and it has certainly grown up. Based on the border of Ol Chorro Oiruwa Conservancy in the Maasai Mara, House in the Wild has been part of a pioneering re-wilding project where an area that was previously severely overgrazed with very little wildlife has now been opened up to conservation and now biodiversity is thriving. It is an inspriational story of how wildlife can bounce back and communities can truly benefit from eco-tourism.Read More