Exploring Tourism in Lesotho
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Travel Activities Details

Fly Fishing Tour

Fly Fishing Tour Packages
Country: Lesotho
City: Semonkong
Duration: 2 Day(s) - 1 Night(s)
Tour Category: Fishing

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USD 350 / Per Person

Package Itinerary

Day 1: Maseru - Fishing

Depart Maseru or Moshoehoe1 -Maseru airport and be transfered to Semonkong Lodge

Fishing in Lesotho is a heavenly experience offering plenty of excitement for the angler. Fishing in Lesotho can be undertaken at numerous sites like its rivers and waterfalls which contain plenty of fish native to the region.

Overnight at Semonkong Lodge.

The main seasons for fishing in Lesotho run from September to the end of May. Some of the indigenous fish that are caught are likely to be barbel which is found in the lowland rivers and the Maloti minnow in Tsoelikana. In the highlands the tourist can catch yellowlands which are pretty common in the Lesotho Tour.

Day 2: Fishing - Departure

After breakfast continue ,with fly fishing ,luch at Semonkong resturaunt and depart for Maseru airport.



4x4 Vehicle and Guide
Fly Fishing Guide


Fly Fishing Rods and Equipment
Lunches and Dinners
Personal Exspesenses & Insurances

Explore More About Fishing:

Fishing is the activity of trying to catch fish. Fish are often caught as wildlife from the natural environments, but may also be caught from stocked bodies of water such as ponds, canals, park wetlands, and reservoirs. Fishing techniques include hand-gathering, spearing, netting, angling, shooting, and trapping, as well as more destructive and often illegal techniques such as electrocution, blasting, and poisoning.

The term fishing broadly includes catching aquatic animals other than fish, such as crustaceans (shrimp/lobsters/crabs), shellfish, cephalopods (octopus/squid), and echinoderms (starfish/sea urchins). The term is not normally applied to harvesting fish raised in controlled cultivations (fish farming). Nor is it normally applied to hunting aquatic mammals, where terms like whaling and sealing are used instead.

Fishing has been an important part of human culture since hunter-gatherer times and is one of the few food production activities that have persisted from prehistory into the modern age, surviving both the Neolithic Revolution and successive Industrial Revolutions. In addition to being caught to be eaten for food, fish are caught as recreational pastimes. Fishing tournaments are held, and caught fish are sometimes kept long-term as preserved or living trophies. When bioblitzes occur, fish are typically caught, identified, and then released.

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